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Thomas Can Howe High School
Indianapolis, Indiana 46201
The year began as usual. Nothing spectacular. Classes were
routine, or close anyway, depending on the teacher.
The fall season came and went. Approaching winter, just as
the U.S. Presidential election was being made ready, Howe's
mock election steadily progressed. In November the Nationalists
defeated the Federalists with Mark Collins elected as Governor.
A few days later, Jimmy Carter was elected President of the
Coaches worked their teams into shape. The tennis team won
the city championship. Defending city champs in wrestling came
back this year to finish second. An exciting basketball season
united school spirit in a close run with Tech for a city champion-
ship. Other teams performed well.
After Christmas vacation, bad weather made a few adults
rather upset and a lot of kids super happy. Because of snow, and
later a gas shortage, schools were closed many days. Some
smaller school corporations cut schedules to include only three
days in a week.
Despite everything school continued. During vacations sched-
uled and nonscheduled, HILLTOPPER staffers worked franti-
cally to finish pages for deadlines.
In the spring "Once Upon a Mattress" was performed as the
annual musical. Well over a hundred people participated in-
cluding many who rarely receive much of the glory.
Seniors participated in traditional activities while under-
classmen took another step, an erratic step toward their last
1. Friends have a chance to get back together the first day of school.
2. Trains are never on schedule.
3. Tracy Johnson waits for a ride because of the freezing weather.
4. No coats and snow-covered ground don't stop students from beating the
crowd and the distance between exits 5 and 6.
5. Jeff Bell uses the ever-popular telephone to solve the communication gap.
6. Nameless faces on an unknown journey.
1. Every day at 2: 15 most of Howe's 2300 students were dis-
missed to continue real lives.
2. Beth Eden chooses empty halls between classes to get her
3. Mrs. McClellan takes time to help a student.
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In our four years at Howe we learned how to tell exactly when
the principal would strum his mandolin every forty minutes. It
seemed as if all we wished was to hear that strange tone eight or
nine times a day, then go home.
Yet, we didn't realize how deep an engraving these high
school days would make in our hard-surfaced memories.
Most of us strived to be popular and aimed to be famed.
Trying to become something more than just an object taking up
space. Struggling to become more than an equal. While few of
us succeeded, the great majority of us had the time of our lives
Life in itself is constant learning and high school is an unusual
conglomeration of learning, fun, new experiences, and especially
making friends. For most, the friends you have upon leaving
high school will be your companions for life.
Yes, some of us enjoyed learning postulates, theorems, func-
tions, and tables; sentence structure, paragraphing, and poetic
verse; laws, systems, and historical dates while most of us were
concentrating on a different kind of date like talking in poetic
verse at a different kind of table.
Four years of our lives were spent here at Howe preparing for
the future. Looking back, we realize that the time between the
strums of the mandolin was the most valuable thing in the
0PCGOU 00 DJEff GGflG
School spirit IS NOT DEAD! The idea that Howe doesn't
care is not now, if it ever was, true. People don't realize just how
lively it really is, and it's time they sit up and take some notice.
I went to the basketball game Saturday night. Our bleachers
were full and the crowd was wild. There were times I thought
that the roof was going to fall in because of the noise. As the
numbers on the scoreboard got higher the fans got louder. It was
really great! The main contest was not on the floor, but rather in
the bleachers between the fans from Howe and the fans from
Martinsville. The result was victory for Howe.
Earlier in the week I had been to our first wrestling meet.
There, too, was the old school spirit. The grapplers were up de-
fending their city championship. The bleachers were alive with
anxious Howeites. The points were mounting up. At the slap of
the mat the crowd lurched to their feet. School spirit was soaring
as Howe came out victorious again.
When it comes to school spirit a,nd defending the honor of
Howe, I find that we, the Hornets, always come through.
(AMANDA VAN HOOSER)
1. The Hornet buttons are danger signs to the opponents.
2. Mrs. Elwood Powell and other PTA members brave cold weather to
man the concession stand.
3. Cheerleaders post spirit signs before all big games.
4. Chris Roeschlein hugs Coach Arvin's daughter during a break in a wrestling
5. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS. Center: Top to bottom. A. Smith. S. Steven-
son, K. Fagan, E. Mackell, K. Shepard. Sides: J. Strange. E. Collins.
6. Hornet Honeys captain Kristi McGuire takes the spotlight on senior night.
Hornets Whammy Opponents
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1. HORNET HONEYS. Row 1 : B. Hill. K. Klein. S.
Butler. K. McGuire, M. Gibson, P. O'Haver. A.
Hudson, C. Clark. Row 2: P. Thompson, C. Coe, C.
Bone, N. Nottingham, S. G'Sell, K. Moore. T. Hug-
hey, L. Hilton, A. Strickland, R. Caveny. Row 3: S.
Sorrentino, A. Pritehard, L. Walters, L. Allen, B.
Smith, T. Engle. R. Can. D. Shadiow, S. Ettner, P.
McCleerey. Row 4: D. Aikman, J. Meyers, L. Kerr,
R. Hooks, J. O'Haver. K. Wilkinson, S. Wood. C.
Rich, J. Denham. B. Eden.
2. The class of 79 cheers on the Hornets at a football
3. Members of the Varsity Athletic Club. Pi-
lar Amnions. Alan Guthne. and Matt Lang-
enbacher. sell Howe Hornet hats to support
their various activities.
4. Dancing Ham (Greg Underwood) puts a
vvhammy on an opponent during a basketball
5. MAT MAIDS. Front Row: A. Copenha-
ver. W. Graham. C. Armstrong. C. Coe. J.
Smith. S. Keith. C. Kendnck. Back Row: J.
Mitchell, A. Alexander. J. Revnolds. D. Kin-
ney, K. Koser. S. Harlow. T. Bruce. C.
Crowds Support Winners
1. Senior Hornet Honeys highlight the routine during
halftime for senior night.
2. Cheerleader Knsta Shepard sells spirit buttons during
3. Mat Maids support the grapplers by cheering at the
Howe freshman Invitational.
4.STUDENT MANAGERS. E. Sprankle. T. Cornn, G.
Houston, B. Cope, B. Calhoun, J. Burris.
Spirit Surges in '77
1. The sell-out crowd surges from the stands after
the close win over Tech.
2. Gymnast Joey Cornett rests after practice while
watching a freshman basketball game.
3. FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS. Top: N. Mor-
gan, C. Craig, R. Cope. Bottom: J. Maddrill, F. Cal-
dwell, L. Ransom.
4. The class of '80 were the first freshmen in years to
enter the homecoming float competition.
5. Junior Elaine Collins happily cheers on the
Hornet football team.
6. GYMATES. Front Row: L. LaRue. K.. Scrogham.
K. McGuire. J. Lenahan, E. Dugan. S. Schultz.
Sponsor Miss Watson. Back Row: M. McLeod. B.
Cope, C. Nichols. C. Botseheller.
7. Many students find football games a good time to
German Club Strong, Growing
After only two short years, the Howe German Club is strong
and growing. They had an officer, Andy Wiles, in the seat of
InFSG ( Indiana Federation of Students of German) vice-presi-
dent. Andy's efforts led to a 50% increase in state membership.
With the persuasive leadership of their sponsor, Herr Kindle,
the club attended two Oktoberfests. They held their annual
Christmas program to show the community what Christmas is
like in Deutschland. They formed their own dance group and
performed at the state fairgrounds and for a local grade school
where several members taught German to fourth and fifth gra-
ders. The club was in charge of the Faschingstanz (costume ball)
at the Liederkranz Hall. Over the summer the club attended the
national convention at Eastern Michigan.
1. GERMAN CLUB. Row 1: V. Herzberg, J. Purvis, M. Eickelberg, P. Lane
(Vice-President), E. Ohmit (President). M. Zander (Historian), L. Wilfong
(Treasurer), A. Wiles (InFSG Vice-Pres), M. Kindle (Sponsor). Row 2: J.
Qualkenbush, E. Milburn, A. Alexander, J. Wheeling, T. Baughman. W.
Hill, H. Mercker, A. Whitehurst, J. Ridenour. Row 3: G. Childs, S. Spiekle-
mire, R. Kirchner, T. Hinkle, B. Montgomery, P. Weaver, J. Schneider, M.
Muir. S. Jerrell. Row 4: M. Clark, S. LeVier, L. Chnstensen, D. Beard, P.
Doyle, D. Craig, P. Hawkins, J. Freeman. Row 5: T. Fosso, K. Landis, S.
Gott, C. Kleber, S. Keith, M. Herzberg, M. Templeton.
2. DANCE GROUP. C. Kleber, M. Clark, M. Zander. A. Alexander. P.
Lane, L. Wilfong, A. Wiles. T. Fosso, S. Keith, S. Jerrell.
3. Howe's student from Germany, Hinrich Mercker, works on the letters for
the German Club float.
4. Herr Kindle explains the qualifications for membership in Delta Epsilon
Phi (the National German Honorary for high school students) at the
5. Eric Ohmit relaxes on the bus on the trip back from the NFSG
6. The German Club float won third place in the homecoming float contest.
7. At the Christmas program. Phil Lane explains the histon of "Silent Night.
Clubs Relieve Boredom, Add Interest
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1. SPANISH CLUB. Row 1: H. Grimes, R. Ran-
dolph, S. Schultz, S. Cobb, T. Hurt, C. Bot-
scheller. Row 2: B. Hurt, S. Layman, M. Dilley,
M. Chandler, S. Fattic, J. Meyer, D. Hurt, S.
Craft. Row 3: D. Jones, P. Leach, M. Crouse, L.
LaRue, D. Turner, C. Nichols, D. Yamafuji, D.
2. FUTURE EDUCATORS IN ACTION. Row
1: S. Toles, S. Harlow, D. McKain. Row 2: W.
Scott, C. Pond, L. Moore, Mr. R. Beck.
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3. FRENCH CLUB. Row 1: J. Hilton. L. Cox. T.
Couden, B. Wallace. S. LeVier. J. Leach. Row 2: J.
Denham, K. Marshall. K. Friedlv. B. Hacker. K.
Keith, P. Totten, M. McDermet. Row 3: D. Hauk.
L. VonWiller, K. LeVier. R. Laudermilt. B. White.
S. Wynalda, J. Oltean. J. Smith.
4. NATURALISTS CLUB. Row 1: P. Vohler. R.
Carr, T. Eggers. Row 2: J. Bigelow. P. Webb. L.
Sexton, R. Woodcock, R. Williams. R. Thein. Mr.
5. Dana Gant awaits an upcoming chess match.
Clubs Educate Also
1 ART CLUB. Row 1: L. Hermsdor-
fer. D. Booher. L. Kopp. L. Lauck. R.
Hammons. G. Sutter. Row 2: T. Tray-
lor. A. Copenhaver. J. Staley. C.
Hommel. J. Strange. R. Beal. B. Gil-
dea. Row 3: E. Dugan. K.
McConahay. L. Tomlin, B. Nieden-
thal. K. Johnson. G. Boulais. Row 4:
Mr. Lynch. M. Verbosky, D. Ursiny,
K. Meadows. G. Cunningham. K.
2. Tom Hamilton uses planned
strategy against a clever opponent.
3. QUIZ TEAM. Row 1: Mr. Finkbi-
ner. Mr. Spears. S. LeVier. G. Boulais.
G. Haboush. R. Gunderman. D.
Hamilton. A. Wilkinson.
4. HISTORY CLUB. Row 1: K. Kra-
mer. L. Kramer. P. Flowers. D.
Brooks. D. McKain. Row 2: Mr. Er-
vin. P. Jones. H. Rile\. B. Jones. C.
Bredensteiner. K. MeAtee. G. Childs.
5 CHESS TEAM. Row I: M. Black-
stad. D. Gant. C. Oliver. G. McMiller.
Row 2: D. Stoyonovich. M. Gentn.
\'. Lakes. T. Hamilton. P. Cross.
JROTC Has Busy Schedule
Approximately 140 students participated in the JROTC (Ju-
nior Reserve Officers Training Corps) headed by 1/Sgt. Harold
M. Ecktman, who was assisted by M/Sgt. Jerome Baker.
Many outstanding cadets were involved in activities outside
the regular JROTC class. One hundred cadets took part in the
Veterans Day parade, marching over a mile in very cold
weather. Both male and female drill teams competed at the
Muncie Southside meet in the fall. They also marched in the
Annual Irvington Community Halloween parade led by the
Howe JROTC Color Guard. Members of the Color Guard
presented the flag at most Howe activities, doing an especially
good job during the football season. The rifle team competed
against many schools throughout the city.
Cadet Major Joseph O'Gara said that leading the battalion in
the Veterans Day parade was the most fulfilling part of being
1. MENS DRILL TEAM. Across: K
Moore (Captain). L. Cooper, R.
Denk. D. Smith, K. Mathews. K. Har-
vey, D. Backus, C. Harvey. J. Nuttall,
2. WOMENS DRILL TEAM. T.
Fosso, L. Bass, B. Massel, A. Reed. J.
Hayes. D. Fisk. N. Pollitt. L. Napier
Life in a Goldfish Bowl (and Newsroom)
We regret to say that Frieda died on Sunday, January 23,
1977, because of inclement weather.
"Who was Frieda?" That is what most students would have
asked when hearing that name. Any TOWER staffer or human
form of the like would tell you she was a goldfish. Frieda was
TOWER'S mascot because she represented their varying atti-
tudes and moods.
She could tell when the publications faced hard and fast
deadlines because she couldn't take her afternoon nap— the
lights weren't out yet. So she waited all the while taking in the
aroma of candy, popcorn, coke, and shriveled pizza (for man
can not live on bread alone). But hard times don't last long and
soon the place returned to normal.
Of course, when the group was in a grumpy mood, Frieda had
friends to turn to like Walter, Annabelle Lee, and Resurrection
(named because of its habit of dying and then coming back to
life). If you did not catch their nature, they are plants. Frieda
also shared her home with Fred, a fish of the same species. She
seldom got lonely.
If she couldn't find company in her silent friends, she looked
to the sounds of Brad Gildea's jokes to perk up her spirits. Da-
vid Heimer's occasional remarks s,uch as "Who wrote this
mess?" told her that everything was back to normal in the news-
room. Frieda died knowing she had given her life for a good
1. TOWER. Seated: Mrs. Martin. Front: R. Wil-
liams, M. Carroll. Terri Engle, B. Gildea. Tami
Engle. K. Stewart, D. Bossert. Back: M. Boulais.
B. Cope. D. Brooks. H. Mercker, K. Friedly. C.
Tucker. A. Strickland. C. O'Connor, D. Heimer.
B. Calhoun. D. Tucker. T. Pace. K. Scrogham,
G. Boulais. K. St. John.
2. Cathv Bredensteiner. Editor Laura Cox, and
Susan Harlow evaluate student writing for PEN
3. PEN POINTS. Row 1: C. Ford. C. Bredensteiner. J. Sanders. S.
Harlow. Row 2: T. Allen. V. Moore. Mrs. Seal. Miss Smith. C.
4. Frieda the goldfish as TOWER'S mascot made her home in
5. Editor-in-chief David Heimer checks cop\ for the next issue of
6. Amy Strickland, opinion pane editor, polishes cop\ during her
Council Stresses Communication
The new spirit in Student Council was very different from
past years. We had many energetic youngsters and a small
group of inexperienced leaders. Only one member had been the
chairperson of a committee. In many ways our inexperience was
bad; but for the experimenting and renovating we did this year,
it was a help instead of a hindrance.
Our student council began overcoming its inexperience right
away by sending 17 members to the State Student Council con-
vention at Delta High School in October. We were selected to
host the 1977 state convention.
Our council wanted to be the sounding board of the student
body. We wanted the responsibility of representing their feel-
ings. With this objective we established our goals. The first was
to build strong leaders who would be creative in planning and
carrying out ideas. We also attempted to bring together the
many minority groups of the school into one functional student
body working well with the faculty and administration. In past
years participation has been slowly declining, but with our new
activities and with the changing of many traditional procedures
we tried to arouse the enthusiasm of every student.
Communication was our most important goal. This year we
formed a Communication Committee and a Newsletter Com-
mittee. We also established a Spirit Board consisting of a repre-
sentative from each school organization. The Communication
Committee informed the student body by word of mouth, and
the Newsletter communicated in writing. The Spirit Board also
gave a chance for more students to be involved in planning and
organizing school functions.
This year's council finished some projects and continued oth-
ers initiated in the past two years. We completed taking ID pic-
tures, finished the Bicentennial mural, and put up the U.S. flag
in the new gym. We also continued senior honor passes, teacher
and cafeteria recognition days, and the annual Christmas party
at the Marion County Home for the Aged. This year's council
funded the making of the school mascot that hangs in the new
gym. Our big project was building a marquee to be placed near
This was a good year for our council, aided by the founda-
tions laid by councils before us. We hope that future councils
will be able to learn from our experiences.
I made a statement early in the year that we could make this
the most outstanding year in Howe's history. Though I am not
sure we accomplished that goal, I am sure that this was the most
outstanding year of my life thanks to fellow council members,
Mrs. Aman, Mr. Tout, faculty, and students. My experience this
year has shown me how to work with people and this I will carry
with me always.
It is hard work representing the school, but it is worthwhile
when the student body supports its council. This has been a
good year but don't stop now. Make next year even better.
(MICHAEL WILSON, Student Council President, 76-77)
1. FALL HOMECOMING COURT. T. Chaplin, C. Stum, M. Kern, K. She-
pard, L. Jensen, J. Roberson, K. Wilkinson, M. Boulais, P. Amnions, C. Bot-
scheller, M. Johnson, E. Glassmeyer.
2. President Mike Wilson heads a business meeting.
3. STUDENT COUNCIL. Row 1: C. Flowers. V. Moore. G. Hahoush. B.
McGrory, A. Alexander, M. Wilson, M. Dugan. C. Botseheller. D. Kleppe. Row
2: R. Lolla, D. Bossert, H. Mereker. A. Wilson, H. Hill, R. Webb, B. Stephen-
son, J. Wheeler, B. Ellett, K. Shepard. Row 3: R. Fletcher. M. Young. B. Struck.
E. Mueller, J. McAndrews. J. Lenahan. E. Dugan. P. Castaneda. D. Lind. T.
McPherson, M. McGregor. Row 4: C. Kendncks. C. Hardin. B. Gatewood, C.
Hill, S. Thomas, D. Schmidlin. R. Russell. A. Hudson. S. Smith.
4. WINTER HOMECOMING COURT. Row 1: S. Long. R. McDaniels. D
Dean. Row 2: D. Tucker. C. Clark. G. Reed. J. Strange^
5. Don Kleppe, communications committee chairman, puts up a "GO HOWE"
sign for winter homecoming.
6. Lisa Curren checks records for identification cards.
Student Council Does for Others
1. Marty Dugan and Theresa Littleton were
crowned Brown Boy and Golden Girl by Billye
McGrory and Mike Wilson at the Brown and
Gold dance, sponsored by Student Council and
2. Politicians aren't always a drag! Mayor Hud-
nut, a surprise visitor at the Halloween dance,
bumps with Bonnie Struck and Susie Rhodes.
3. Business meetings are a natural for Council.
Mrs. Pat Aman and other council members listen
4. Pam Castaneda wraps gifts for the Council's
Christmas part\ at the Marion Counts Home for
5. Bored No. just engrossed in thought. Business
meetings are often deceiving.
6. FRESHMAN REPRESENTATIVES Row I:
B. Evans. F. Powell. N. Morgan. A. Alexander.
M. Duncan. Row 2: P. Totton. \Y. Montgomery
E. Glassmeyer. K.. Hilton. M. Kern Row 3: G.
McPherson. L. Moore. J. Haboush. k. Stewart.
-. SPIRIT BOARD Row 1: A Alexander. C.
Bredensteiner, C. Botscheller. S. Covington. T.
Traylor. Row 2: D. Schmidlin. J. Ensinger. M
Wilson. E. Ohmit. K. Ripp\. P Flowers. R.
"A Sense of Accomplishment"
Question: When is a student not a student?
Answer: When he is involved in a non-academic activity
which requires no grade standards or academic ability. Kids
who are active in these organizations enjoy the work, responsi-
bility and fun that they find after school with dedicated teacher
sponsors. Students who take advantage of non-academic groups
gain a sense of accomplishment, but more importantly they have
fun being with fellow students.
1. MAKE-UP CREW. Row 1: J. Boekankamp. E.
Mueller. J. Hilton. L. Wilfong. Row 2: Mrs. Baker.
P. Flowers. C. Ford. M. MeDermet. L. Sehlebecker.
2. STAGE CREW. Row 1: J. Bradley. K. Meadows,
K. Popplewell. E. Farrow. Row 2: G. Rankin, B.
Shelley. Mr. Pirtle. M. Cox. G. Marquis.
3. THESPIANS. Mrs. Baker. L. Schlebecker. G.
Marquis. C. Ford. P. Flowers. D. Brooks. L. Cox.
4. STUDENT BUSINESS MANAGERS Row 1: L.
Butler. T. Johnson. D. Harkness. K. Wood. L.
Lauck. Row 2: T. Chaplin. R Beal. T. Bridges. J.
McClain. Back: Mr. V'ollmer.
5. DRAMA CLUB Row I: A. Godrn. A. Copenha-
ver. S McDermet. Row 2 T. Smartz. P Flowerv
Mrs Baker. K. Marshall. C. Ford.
New Concept in Orchestra
During the first semester of school the Howe orchestra con-
sisted of only string players. This arrangement gave the mem-
bers a chance to show off what they could do without the aid of
the wind and brass players. It proved to be a learning experience
for both the students and the teacher, Mr. Christoff. This ar-
rangement was used for the Pops Concert in November but
wind and brass were added for the Community Sing in
Again this year Howe had the biggest representation in the
All-City Orchestra— a total of 23 members. David Crooks was
trumpet soloist for the orchestra. Gary Childs, David Crooks,
and Sam Hurt were members of the All-State Orchestra.
The String Ensemble performed at the Education Center and
for the North Central Association evaluators. They competed in
the State solo and ensemble contest.
The second semester full orchestra was scheduled. The orches-
tra began working on the musical, "Once Upon a Mattress," at
the end of January. The musical was presented at the end of
1. ORCHESTRA. First Violin: L. McCrae. E. Clin-
gan. D. McKain. B. Hempfling. S. Barnard. S.
Harlow. Second Violin: C. Tooley. E. Cndlin. M.
Reamcs. H. Riley. J. Smith. R. Hooks. L. Allen. C.
Boekankamp. K. Lewis, J. Roberson. C. Sehle-
becker. Drum: B. Rapp. Flute: T. Chaplin. D. De-
Noon. D. Come. Trumpet: D. Crooks. J. Sul-
terfield. E. Kittle. Viola: P. Jones. D. Davis. K.
Wilkinson. D. Hauk. Trombone: D. Lane. M. Heck.
Cello: G. Childs. M. Gentry. L. Schlebecker. L.
VanFossan. P. Totton. Bass: L. Cox. A. Buchanan,
L. Kramer. D. Wyatt. Director: Mr. Christoff.
2. The orchestra performed the Hallelujah Chorus at
the annual Christmas program.
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3. STRING ENSEMBLE. Row I: L. McCrae. E.
Clingan. D. McKain, B. Hempfiing. S. Barnard. S.
Harlow. P. Jones, M. Gentry. G. Child.-. Row 2: L.
Cox, Mr. ChristoiT, L. Kramer.
4. All-State Orchestra member Sam Hurt pla\s first
chair viola in the Howe orchestra.
5. Concert Mistress Linda McCrae take- over during
Mr. Christoffs absence.
b. ALL-CITY. Row I: L McCrae. E. Clingan. E.
Cridlin, D. Hauk, P. Jones. M. Gentry. G.^Childs.
Row 2: K. Lewis. H. Riley. S. Harlow. D. Crooks. T
Chaplin. J. Sutterfield. D Lane. L. kramer. \ Bu-
chanan, L. Cox.
Performances Highlight Band Year
The marching band does just what their name says and much
more. They marched in the Veterans Day parade playing
marching tunes and bicentennial music that the Hornet Honeys
danced to. A music consultant commented on how good the
band's performance was this year. They also march in the Beech
Grove Loyalty parade each year and have placed high in pre-
The marching band received some new percussion equipment
and another of their main goals was to get new uniforms within
the next two years. The size of the stage band and the marching
band was improved upon, also. The stage band received their
first guitar players and some additional brass players.
Many of the marching band members are also in the stage
band, which performed in the Spring Concert, a concert held at
Turtle Creek on Valentine's Day, and the annual Pops Concert
at the beginning of the year.
1. MARCHING BAND. Alphabetically: P. Adams.
A. Alexander, J. Boekankamp. K. Brummett, M.
Calhoun, B. Copenhaver, S. Critchlow, D. DeNoon,
J Druley, R. Dunn, K. Freeh, S. Gardner, B. Guhl,
K. Gross, S. Gross, C. Hack, L. Hadley, M. Heck,
D. Howard, P. Jacob, S. Jett, F. Kime. A. King, R.
Kirchner, D. Lane, J. Leach. D, Long. S. Long. D.
Mansfield. E. Milburn. J. Mitchell, P. Moriarity. E.
Mueller. V. Nation. K. Newman, R. Oldham, R.
Phillips, R. Procter, J. Qualkenbush. D. Raines. B.
Rapp, E. Rednour, M. Roberts, D. Russell, W.
Sanders, S. Scott, D. Shinkle, R. Silins, D. Suiters, J.
Sutterfield. M. Sutterfield. K. Traylor. T. Temple-
ton. C. Tooley. S. Tracy, M. Trivett. J. Velazquez, A.
2. STAGE BAND. Alphabetically: J. Bradburn. T.
Bratton, C. Danford, R. Dunn, R. Glassmeyer, B.
Guhl, M. Heck, P. Jacob, F. Kime. D. Lane. J.
Leach, D. Lind, K. Marshall. V. Nation. K. North-
ern. W. Sanders, D. Shinkle. J. Sutterfield. C.
Tooley. Mr. Mahler, band director.
i i i I "i I;
♦ 4 J- * • ■ »<
3. The marching band perfects formations for their
half time show s,
4. Drum majorette Vicki Nation leads the marching
band at home football games.
5 Dan Land aids the pep band as the\ fire up the
crowd with their playing.
6. I'he band\ spirited playing encourages the ...
inn and aids the drill team.
Chorus Classes First Step
Chorus classes are a vital part of the music program. All stu-
dents in their first semester of vocal music are enrolled in their
respective chorus class. Next the students progress to Concert
Club and then Concert Choir. Students are chosen from the
Concert Clubs and Choir to be in groups like Swing Choir and
Madrigals. Student teachers help primarily with chorus classes,
making them a learning experience for both teachers and
1. Chorus class member Leslie Cox, chosen as page
for the Madrigal feasts, assists the magicians in their
2. Senior Kevin Friedly auditions for this year's mu-
sical, "Once Upon a Mattress."
3. The Choralaires, directed by Mr. Bramblett, per-
form at the annual Community Sing.
4. The combined girls chorus classes eagerh sing at
their first performance.
5. CHORALAIRES Row 1: J. McAndrews. C.
Armstrong. C. Bsers. D. Sutter. S. Jackson. C. Cun-
ningham. S. Harlow. L. Wilfong. k. McGuire. J.
Hilton. C. Reames. J. O'Haver. B Hemptling. \1
Munden. E. Cndlin. G. Caulev. C. Hardin. L Roll-
man. R. Wilkinson. B. Eden. Row 2: G. Lowe. D
Snsder. E. Dugan. S. Grow D. Booher. k. Freeh. E.
Clingan. D. Turpin. L. Faubion. B Smith. k. Hill.
N. Glover. S. Covington. E. Rednour. S. Smith. L.
Lepper. Row ?: A Freeman. P Ring. J. Denham. J.
Stanley, R. Hammons. P. Flowers. T. Smartz. R.
Gros.s. S. Wood. M McDermet. S Charron. S.
Fields. .1 Mackell. C. Rich. L W alters. D Jones. C.
Ford. C. Riches.
(i Flic ho\> chorus classes present their sele<
for the Christmas program.
, : -
Once Upon a Musical
This year the music department presented "Once Upon a
Mattress," a musical based on the fairy tale "The Princess and
the Pea" with a few extra implications.
The Queen takes over the kingdom because of a curse making
the King mute. She declares no one in the kingdom shall marry
until her son Dauntless does. Sir Harry and Lady Larken are
particularly anxious for Dauntless to marry because of Larken's
delicate condition. The story has a happy ending, however, for
Winnifred comes along and proves to be a worthy mate for the
Many people contributed to the success of the musical. Not
only talented actors and actresses deserved credit for their fine
performances but many others also. Extra hours were put in by
the orchestra; the sound, stage, and makeup crews; and the
home economics department, which made the costumes.
Dedicated students giving time and energy were responsible
for making this musical one of the best in the history of Howe.
1. Larken (Susan Long) informs the Jester (Steve Barnard), the Min-
strel (Kevin Fnedly). and the King (David Brooks) of her unexpected
2. King Sextimus, cursed to be speechless "till the mouse devours the
hawk," watches helplessly as the Queen (Ginny Shockney) takes over
3. Winnifred (krisii McGuire) scales the castle wall to meet Dauntless
4. Lovers Sir Ham (Doug Hvidston) and I arken sine "Yesterdav"
while remembering the carefree da\s of the past.
5. The King pantomimes as the Minstrel and Jester sing "The Min-
strel. Jester and 1 "
b. The Queen and the Wizard (Garj Childs) devise a test that Win-
nifred will sureh fail.
-% i -.rAWHV:'
The students of Thomas Carr Howe High School are proud of
their school and its academic program, and thev have a right to
be. Howe has one of the best schools and educational programs
in the city. Its facilities are modern and convenient. Howe stu-
dents should be proud.
Students and teachers work well together here. Howe teachers
are of the highest quality. Students have found that teachers are
more than willing to spend a little extra time and attention for
those who want it. This certainly is appreciated bv students. This
harmony reflects the excellence of school itself.
Students at Howe enjoy working together with other students.
Lab partners and neighbors in the classroom become quick
friends in the old routine of class. Sharing common interests in
classes brings people closer together. Lasting friendships are
made. Familiar faces often brighten up one's day.
Howe students and faculty are proud also of the new addi-
tions to the building, the library and the new gymnasium. But
the impressive work doesn't stop with the walls and the floors.
What is inside is even more impressive. Inside the gym, Howe
athletics are rising to higher peaks. New and better competition
is now coming into sight. Both students and the staff are im-
pressed with the new library. The facilities and materials add
much to the academic status of Howe.
Students have a right to be proud of their school. Nearl) an)
Howe student would agree that we have a pretn fantastic aca-
There were many new approaches to old ideas at Howe this
year. The registration program was completely changed. Orien-
tation classes were revived and the counseling was almost all
new. There was very little left the same.
Instead of the usual home-room registration, it was a free-for-
all, each-man-to-himself routine. The mob congregated just out-
side the cafeteria on the patio. Every once in a great while the
doors would open and spurts of people would squeeze in. Not an
encouraging sight to the less ambitious. It was quite a struggle to
get past the mob and into those doors, but as you can see some
managed. It wasn't until a person gained entrance to the cafe-
teria that he was exposed to the ultimate confusion. About that
time everyone asked, "Why?" Not very many answers were
given because most of the teachers were asking the same ques-
tion. It sure seemed like chaos on registration day.
Looking back a person has to admit it was a success. The
scheduling errors were remedied immediately upon discovery,
and the overall efficiency was definitely greater than in previous
years. Even after the unusual registration procedure, school once
again returned to the norm and the North Central evaluation
went almost unnoticed.
1. Students relax on the lawn during registration.
2. To keep confusion down to a minimum only a few people at a
time were let into the cafeteria.
3. Faculty members were put to use regardless of their usual roles
4. There was HELP tor those who needed last minute changes in their schedules.
5. It all led to this.
6. Students were ushered through a sequence of registration channels.
Students Toil in Classwork
1. Regina Cobbs and Denise Calhoun relax while reading a play in English.
2. Awed students watch as Mr. Spears gives instruction in U.S. History.
3. Andy McAndrews uses the media center during a study hall to complete an
assignment in a quieter atmosphere.
Student Interests Vary
1. Curt Winter concentrates on precision in his drafting work.
2. Advanced art students pour their skills into a specially made Bicentennial
mural to be hung in the media center.
3. Kevin McAtee and Eric Ohmit ponder a difficult calculus principle.
V ^tt t£g
:»"I"fc^. . *^^h^^H
ck&\ \Sfe'* *HBks
4. Billic Goode records the results from an experiment.
5. Steve Tanasovich and Chris Roeschlein act out .i livel) skit in
6. Joyce Roberts hooks a run on her tree time in studs hall.
School Prepares Students for Citizenship, Jobs
1. Metals is one of the rapidly growing vocational classes.
2. James Hatter and Steve Hill examine an engine in Power
3. The week before the national election, Terry Chaplin waits to vote
in Howe's mock election.
Work-Study: It Works
1. INDUSTRIAL COOPERATIVE TRAINING. Row 1 : K. Rowe, B. Clark, R.
Hutchinson, M. Benefiel, T. Absher, R. Lawrence. Row 2: L. Robinson, M.
Hall, J. White, C. Wiles. S. Buennagel, J. Davis. Row 3: M. Kelly, M. Laymon.
S. Cronin, T, Howe, J. Lawson, J. Lowe. Row 4: L. Stidd, R. Haden, W. Frye, P.
Patterson. B. Sturm. G. Cunningham.
2. DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION. Row 1: B. Murry, D. Von, T. McCombs, J.
Goldsmith, C. Wallace, S. Gonzalez, L. Primm, M. Thompson. Row 2: L. Lo-
gan, R. Cave, M. Sauer, S. Ferguson, J. Schmidt, S. Hoskins, G. Miller, T. Leav-
itt, D. Lynette. Row 3: J. Bronstrup, C. Watt, D. Lawson, N. Stewart, S. Man-
son, K. Gansert, N. Coovert, N. Lotz, J. Largent, J. Poole. Row 4: D. Woerner,
M. Wadsworth, M. Stahl, G. Thornton, M. Escue, D. Crooks, C. Purdue, L. Du-
ngan, D. Morris, B. Irey. Row 5: R. Pacheco, D. Bareford, J. Propes, G. Sprauer,
M. Becklehimer, C. Massey, D. Wilcoxon, L. Norris, B. Murphy.
3. HEALTH OCCUPATIONS EDUCATION. Row 1: B. McGrory, C. Sherron.
D. Seel, T. Kilburn, W. Hunter, D. Garard. Row 2: T. Stephens, M. Carnal, P.
Haganman, K. Kent. A. Cridlin, K.. Knuth, W. Shelley, Row 3: B. Massel, D.
Snvder. J. Freeman, G. Malmteldt. S. MeDermet, C. Ford. P. Parcel. Row 4: B
DeWitt. D. Zimmerman. J. Walker, M. Gross, J. Eggers. K. Scrogham.
4. COOPERATIVE OFFICE EDUCATION. Row l r N. Martin J. Moylan, B.
Smith, K. Dougherty, K. James. K. Rippv. Row 2: C. Fisher, M. Jewell. B. El-
der. S. Cobb, J. Ryan, J. Bass. Row 3: D. Nation. S. Thomas, A. McGinlev. D.
Scheib. S. Miles, B. Eaton. J. Fowler. Row 4: Y. Perry, S. Layman, D. Kleppe, P.
Brewster, B. Tooley, D. Pottorff, N. Faubion, S. Williams.
. ■ ■ ■*
• > mM -
It is the sweat on your brow, the cramp in your legs, the
drained feeling in your arms, the mental anguish that says it's
too much; it is that terrible, hopeless feeling telling you that
mind and body have been pushed too far. It is this that makes
the hours of practice, of grueling exercise, all worthwhile.
It is not the thrill of winning, or the exhilaration of recogni-
tion that comes from a good performance: it is something much
more. You are combating a force inside yourself that has a mes-
sage so simple and strong that it's incredible— "quit!"
There is always a battle to score the most points or turn in the
best time; yet the real opponent, the one you must conquer, is
yourself. If that little voice that says "quit" can be vanquished.
the pain that encompasses vour entire bodv is crushed also. This
is called "second wind" by most athletes, but b\ whatever name
you label it, it is the most satisfying experience of all.
You know you have pushed vour bod\ beyond its limits. The
stiffness and soreness is no longer painful, but is a tropin of
solid gold to be prized above all others.
This trophy is one that you won't be able to show to others.
Yet that seems to make it more valuable: it is something \ou'\ e
done that no one else can touch, it is yours and \our> alone.
You have conquered the greatest foe of all: Yourself.
(RICK GUNDERMAN) "
Work, Attitude Bring Track Success
On the first Monday in March, practice began for the 1976
boys track team. All who practiced with the team participated in
the meets. Coaches Harpold, Mitchell and Jessup shaped them
up for their coming season by working with them every evening
after school for at least two hours.
The varsity (10-4) and junior varsity (12-2) both had
The team placed fifth in the sectional. Abe Moore won the
100 and 220. Mike Wilson took third place in the low hurdles.
Doug Privette was third in the 440. Lenny Primm placed second
in the city meet with a school-record high hump of 6'4". Abe
Moore ran the 100 in ten seconds flat at the Terre Haute North
Invitational. The outstanding team performance was winning
the Greenfield Underclass Meet.
Team members chose Doug Privette as captain and Best
Mental Attitude Award winner. Abe Moore was Most Valuable
Player. Aronzo Holland received the Carl Spiess Award for most
Team members felt hard work and positive attitude were
responsible for their success.
1. Row 1: C. Glenn, D. Hayes, O. Cowherd, L. Drake, A. Moore, L. Primm,
G. Cherry, R. Purdue, J. Ayers, G. Privette, L. Baker, D. Privette, J. Clark.
Row 2: M. Wilson, T. Edwards, J. Fair, K. Knuth, M. Dugan, K. St. John, T.
McPherson, G. McGinnis, J. Finch, C. Coleman, P. Rettig, B. Sloan, R.
Lolla. Row 3: V. Moore, D. Taylor, G. Pritt, A. Holland, P. Hyche. M.
Curry, J. Franklin, D. Hartley, S. Carter, J. Cross, M. Collins, A. Taylor, D.
Rech, S. Gonzales. Row 4: T. Cornn. J. Allen, H. Ford, R. Boyd, M. Sisk, B.
Jones, D. Shaw, B. Boekankamp. E. Ohmit, R. Collins, B. McCarty, Coach
Mitchell, Coach Harpold.
2. Ken St. John stretches out in the Cathedral meet.
3. Lenny Primm shows excellent form in the high jump.
4. Team captain Doug Pnvette warms up for practice.
5. Abe Moore strains to finish well in the last leg of the S80 relav.
6. Freshman Charles Coleman strains to rut the shot his farthest.
Relays Lead Enthusiastic Team
With new coach James Perkins and assistant coach Suzanne
Kamen, Howe's young and willing girls track team got off to an
early start. A preconditioning course was designed with them in
mind, although anyone who was interested could attend the
workouts. The course consisted of exercising and lifting weights.
There were few returning letter winners. The few who
returned did an exceptionally good job. All the girls worked
hard and were anxious for their first meet, which was cancelled
because of bad weather. The last meet was also on a terrible
day, but the girls were willing to run and won. The season
record was 2-8.
-rjr-«-. ■» -' > '
W', 1 :
■ ; •
1. Pam Castaneda sets the high jump bar after
clearing her first jump.
2. Sue Layman sets the pace for the mile run with
Bonnie Bingle running a close third.
3. Sandra Castile strives hard to beat Greenfield in
the 80-yard hurdles.
The best performances came from the relay teams. The
crowds and the rest of the team were really excited during the
relays. Charlotte Smith was a versatile and dependable relay
Other strong performers were Pam Castaneda in the 880, Sue
Layman and Bonnie Bingle in the mile, Carol McCrae in the
hurdles and long jump, Danita Gant and Angelia Ford in the
220, and Pilar Ammons in the 100 and 440. Sandra Castile was
the only freshman who lettered. She did well in the 220 and
f | « t'ff • • I
■> ■ : ?
.1. I ....... II in —
■ ^ ■
© t\l> ' * -
4. GIRLS TRACK. Row 1: T. McGinley. P.
Castaneda, S. Castile. T. Hazelwood. D. Gam. J.
Strange, A. Ford. P. Amnions. B. Bingle. J. Adams.
C Keough. Row 2: M. Broun. J. Gladnev C.
Smith. C. McCrae. V. Crowe. B. Strickland. S.
Layman, D. Brown. C. Armstrong. S. Buchanan. W
Graham. Row 3: J. Wiggins, 1. Stafford, M.
Wheeler. M. McDermet. C. Castaneda. G.
McGinnis, C. Wilkins, J. McAndrews. M. Doyle, F
Dugan. T. Wills. C. Tooley, Coach J. Perkins. Not
present. Assistant Coach S. Kamen.
5. Sprinters Angelia Ford and Danita Gam wait
tensely for the start of the 220.
t> April Torrence takes the lead in a 220 heat.
7. Popular Coach Perkins get.-- a taste of sand after
the girls defeat Attacks.
Young Golfers Smother Opponents
A young Howe golf team swung to a successful season this a fifth place finish in the city,
year. The Hornets stung last year's city champ Arlington (197- Senior Doug Peters and Juniors Rex Cotter and Joe Kaiser
203) in their best match of the season and smothered provided strong team support. New coach Joe Vollmer cited
Washington by 88 strokes. MVP Joe Smith led the team to an conquering Chatard and Marshall as other season highlights.
1 1-4 season record and a fourth place finish in the sectional and
1. Studying the distance to the flag, Steve Tanasovich lines up a long shot from
2. GOLF. Row 1: J. Smith, J. Kaiser, M. Roeschlein, J. McClain. Row 2: Coach
Vollmer, D. Peters, R. Cotter, B. Montgomery, S. Tanasovich, J. Starneri.
3. A determined John McClain chips in a tough shot from the bushes.
•V-j>'- ' ?• '.:. . libs.
• *^ mtm --^gm*
.* ... j-
4. Somberly. Joe Kaiser concentrates on the stick and contemplates his next shot
5. His teeth clinched on a golf tee. Rex Cotter lines up a putt on the practice green
6. Joe Smith skillfull) follows through on a tee shot as Rex Cotter. Coach Vollmer.
and Doug Peters watch.
7. Best mental attitude award winner Dous; Peters examines his next shot.
Girls Tennis Fights Inexperience
In spite of a dim preseason outlook, an inexperienced girls
tennis team competed against some of the toughest teams in the
The girls continued to work hard and practiced faithfully even
though they were edged out of a win four times by only one
match. They completed their season with a 7-8 record.
Again this year top player Mimi Boulais won sectionals,
placed third in regionals, and went on to become a state finalist.
1. Tina Eggers concentrates on her return.
2. State finalist Mimi Boulais strikes the ball with
her powerful backhand.
3. GIRLS TENNIS. Row 1: J. Oberlies, L.
Malmfeldt, K. Newman, A. Strickland, T. Eggers.
Row 2: J. Mitchell, J. Freeman, G. Malmfeldt, D.
Velazquez, L. Curren, L. Cohee, Coach McMillan
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4 Freshman Julie Oberlies strains to complete her serve
5. Singles player Kath) Newman warms up,
(-> kailn Newman leans into a warm-up backhand.
7. Susan Hartill completes her forehand.
Strong Baseball Teams Hit High Averages
The 1976 baseball teams had an extremely successful year.
With Brad Gildea heading the pitching staff, the freshmen split
their season with six wins and six losses. Coach Jacob observed
that the boys got along and played well together.
The reserves were city champs with a 17-5 record. According
to Coach Preston this was a new school record for the number of
wins. Griff Reed was the first Howe reserve player in ten years
to hit over .400.
The varsity, with nine returning lettermen, were a strong
hitting team. Mark Gillespie led in hitting with a .450 average.
Ray (Boo) Littleton was first in home runs with seven. Kevin
Johnson had 15 stolen bases. Coach Spears commented that the
highlight of the season was beating John Marshall, rated second
in the state.
1. Terry Dorris scatters the dust with a powerful swing.
2. Mark McClure races the ball to take a close out at first base
3. One of the city's best catchers, Joe Banayote, awaits the
— ^ „,-, - ymf
4. First Baseman Jim Hollv puts out a Scecina pla\er.
5. Don Hughett skillfully delivers a curve ball.
6. VARSITY' BASEBALL. Row 1: J. Banayote. D. Hughett. B.
Dixon, K.. Johnson, T. Cndlin. M. Gillespie, J. Holly, R.
Littleton. Row 2: Coach Spears. Trainer B. Cope. S. Reuig. M.
McClure, T. Dorris, K. Goif, B. Shadiow, Trainer G.
7. Mark Gillespie hurls the ball as the outfield aw aits the plav.
JV and Frosh Teams Show Power
:•• .'•'". : • •■ ,
1. Freshman Mark Holt pitches against a strong Northwest team.
2. Rick Ohm beats the ball to first.
3. FRESHMAN BASEBALL. Row 1: Mgr. B. Miller, Mgr. T. Rice, J. Suiter, D.
Finn, K. Mattingly, R. Sexson, B. Marshall. R. Fhompson. Row 2: M. Holt, D.
Thomas, P. McKay, B. Gildea, R. Russell, P. Higgins, D. Kleppe, F. Curry, J.
Oberlies, R. Day, Coach Jacob.
4. Top hitter Griff Reed watches the ball as he rounds first base.
*•■ '■ " ' i-
5. RESERVE BASEBALL. Row 1: k Meyers. P. Patterson, D Rogers. B.
Oberlies, T. Schuster. C. Pitman. G. Cunningham. Coach Preston. Row I: k
Dippel, T. Schultz, J. Stucker, R. Ohm. G. Reed. I' Rocke\. K P... -e.. S
Perkins, D. Oberlies
6. Freshman Bart Marshall watches the pla) at first
7. Pitcher Glenn Cunningham leans into a powerful pitch.
>' : " •».•'* ■£ *'- ■ Vi
Boys Tennis Recaptures City Title
The boys' tennis team, although having only three courts to
practice with at Ellenberger, ended with an 11-3 season and a
city championship. The team has won numerous city
championships and since its beginning has had only winning
seasons, making tennis the most successful sport at Howe. Howe
is one of the few schools able to field a full junior varsity and
Depth was the team's biggest asset. Each varsity member was
instrumental in Howe's defeating all city teams. The most
exciting meet was the close Shortridge meet where Howe edged
out last year's city champs. Members placing first in the city
tournament were Allan Guthrie in singles and Rick Gunderman
and Matt Langenbacher in doubles. Gary Loveman received
MVP; Rick Gunderman, Best Mental Attitude; and Jerry Suiter,
Most Improved Player awards.
High spirits, hard work, and skill made this a successful
1. Junior Ron Morgan returns the ball with a
2. Rick Gunderman and Matt Langenbacher
await the serve on their home court.
3. TENNIS TEAMS. Row 1: T. Horton. B.
Harter, B. Price, L. Barnard, R. Miller
(FRESHMAN). Row 2: C. O'Connor, M. Holm.
R. Thompson, R. Hicks, M. McGregor
(JUNIOR VARSITY). Row 3: Coach Finkbiner
M. Langenbacher, D. Sarfaty, A. Guthrie, G.
Loveman, G. Boulais, J. Suiter, R. Gunderman,
L. DeHerdt, R. Morgan, Manager M. Young
. >v ■
5. Allan Guthrie warms up for the coming
6. Mark Roeschlein races to return the ball.
Cross Country Teams Challenge City Rivals
How would you feel after running before and after school
each day there isn 't a meet? Any member of the cross country
team can tell you— tired. Their work at Christian park paid off,
however, as all three teams were contenders for the city title.
The varsity, led by returning lettermen Jim Clark, Marty
Dugan, Ken St. John, and first year runner Malcolm Curry, ran
j *<*&>, * '"'iy-
their way to a 10-4 season. They also placed third in a very close
The reserves placed fourth in the city meet and had an 11-3
record although hindered by injuries.
The freshmen, marked by consistency and potential, finished
with a 10-5 record and ranked third in the city meet.
4. Running first and second in the Manual-Scecina meet are Marty Dugan and
5. Gary McGinnis smiles at a word of encouragement from the spectators.
6. FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY. Row 1: J. Reel. S. Smith. R. Crowe. J.
Chambers, F. Reed, M. Baughman, G. McPherson. Row 2: Coach J. Perkins, K.
Kittle, P. Means, D. Turpin, D. Long, K.. Kirkman, J. Boeldt.
7. Malcolm Curry strains to gain a few seconds in an all-out effort at the finish.
Injuries, Inexperience Plague Varsity
Injuries and inexperience plagued this year's varsity football
team. Expecting a good season, the team fell short of their goal.
With James Fair and Elige McDaniel out much of the season,
the Hornets fell to a record of 4-6. However, they beat archrival
Scecina for the first time in recent years and won their
homecoming game against Arlington.
Howe's reserve team fought its way against several tough
opponents to achieve a season record of 4-3-3. Team highlights
included starting out the season by beating both Washington
The freshman record of 3-3-3 showed the high quality of city
competition. Out of the 65 players who started the season, only
28 remained until the end. Despite the loss of players the team
closed its season with a tie against Perry Meridian and a shut-
out of Ritter. They lived up to their .motto, "You have to pay the
price to be successful."
1. Junior tackle Lane Baker was one of several players injured during the
James Fair struggles through Scecina defenders for a gain.
3. Coach Stewart explains why the play didn't work.
4. James Fair blocks for Bruce Shadiow.
5. VARSITY FOOTBALL. Row 1: T Sasser. D. Hughett S. Rem-. M
Collins. J. Fair. D. Bruce. B. Hunter. C. Wallace, F. Hes>. B. Cope. Row ;.
E. McDaniel. M. Wilson, G. Rankin. T. Barnes. L. Baker. D Moore. T.
Edwards, K. Barnnger. M. Driscol. J. Smith Row 3 B Miles. B. Shadiow. J.
Avers. T. Schuster. J. Finch. R. Collins. R. Lolla, A Moore. C Glenn. Row
4: E. Williams. R Glassmeyer. C. Hardiman. G Houston. J. Drule\. B.
Hicks. Row 5: Coach Harpold, Coach Stewart.
6. Bill Hunter cheers on the defense from the sidelines.
7. The Hornets cheer as the\ nam yardage
Underclass Teams Tackle Tough Schedules
1. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL. Row 1: J. Stewart, B. Minton, A. Byrd, M. Cole, T.
Craig, W. Hollywood. Row 2: Coach McLeish, M. Christian, T. Schuster, D. Ettner, K.
Jacob, P. Struck, R. Sims, Coach Smith. Row 3: J. Rupe, G. Anderson, R. Haden, J.
Haboush, D. Williams, M. Wadsworth. Row 4: P. Haas. M. Bullington, J. Ping, G.
Cole, M. Curtis, B. Evans, Mgr. M. Hammonds. Row 5: A. Higgins, M. Boltz, M.
Templeton, S. Lowe, D. Meece, J. Sherron, E. Sprankle, M. Sparenberg, J. Bledsoe.
2. Tom Pursell, Brian Calhoun, and Phil McKay tackle a Marshall runner.
3. Bart Marshall executes a jump over the line.
4. JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL. Row 1: B. Price. M. Cox. B Calhoun. O. Cowherd. \\
Emery, T. Pursell, L. White, R. Boyer. Row 2: V Moore. D. Shaw. L Drake. T Comn. G.
Gilbert, D. Ransom, J. Schmidhn. B. McCarty. Row 3: G. Pritt. W.T Hall. G. Young. B
Montgomery, K. Kincy. D. Finn, R. Moore, M. Fagan. Row 4: R Bo\d. B Dodd. \V,
Christopher, B. Gildea, J. Gunn, B. Marshall, J. Finch. Row 5: M. Sisk. J. Burns. S. Crooks. A
Holland, B. Cope, Coach Arvin. Coach Preston
5. A tired Dan Finn gloomily walks oft' the field after a tiring first half.
6. Freshman Tim Schuster lunaes for a pass.
Volleyball Wins Close Matches
Hustle, desire, and teamwork! That's what it took to overcome
weaknesses such as short players and a young team. Strong
serving and the ability to come from behind to win helped the
girls' volleyball team to a varsity record of 10-9 and a reserve
record of 5-7.
One of the highlights of the season was in the city tournament
when 28 setups were used in defeating Arlington.
Awards went to Cheryl Keough, most valuable player; Tina
Eggers, best mental attitude; and Pam Castaneda, most
1. Cheryl Keough slams a powerful serve across the
2. Pam Castaneda bumps the ball back to the
3. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL. C. Hommel, G.
Helm, L. Butler, D. Johns, P. Castaneda, M.
Johnson, T. Eggers, K. Dixon, C. Keough, Coach
4. Theresa Dixon silentl) hopes for a victory.
5 Grim faees watch from the Howe sideline.
6. Curls keep up team spirit b\ playing around.
Kath) Small anxiousl) awaits the se ve
5. RESERVE VOI I ES BAI 1 Coach Brown. D.
McGuire, 1 Dixon. k Small. C. Riches. T.
Williams. J Oberlies, 1 McCrae. M B. Johns. k.
Williams. J. Lenahan.
Lack of Pool Handicaps Swimmers
Individual effort seemed to be the strong point of the boys
swimming team. Even with six returning swimmers, the team
just wasn't strong enough to top the opposition. A major part of
the problem was the lack of a swimming pool for practice. Even
with a losing season the boys' spirit was very high. While board-
ing the bus at the end of a tough meet, the boys yelled repeat-
edly "Howe's number one!" as loud as they could.
1. Cheered on by Mark Roeschlein, Dean Hvidston begins an-
other grueling lap.
2. Exhausted after a close loss. Curt Winter wipes the water
from his face.
3. Doug Hvidston shows good technique in the freestyle.
4. Rick Ohrn shoves off for another heat.
5. BOYS SWIMMING. Row 1: T. McConaha\. M. Roesch-
lein. T. Openbrier, R. Seats. J. Rowe. Row 2: R. Ohrn. L
Drake. D. Hvidston, D. Hvidston, B. McRae. G. Prut. M
6. Coach Rick Comingore ponders the outcome of the meet.
7. Curt Winter exercises for the butterfh.
< *z!f i
,,:,i?IJ*i.. | .;.'•-: ■
Swimmers Get Late Start
The fall of 1976 was the fourth season for girls swimming at
Howe. Seven girls returned from last year, including Kathie
Wood, this year's most valuable swimmer and the team's only
senior. Old team members welcomed six new swimmers, two
sophomores and four freshmen.
The season for the girls got off to a bad start when repairs on
Forest Manor's pool delayed practice for about three weeks. As
a result, the girls had to forfeit their first three meets. In all they
had ten meets, defeating Deaf School and Marshall.
Two major changes were made from last year's meets. There
were no more 50-yard races, except in freestyle, and distance
swimmers like Robi Williams swam 500 yards instead of 400.
By the end of the season, every girl on the team had improved
on her time or stroke. The team chose Lois Lauck as the mem-
ber with the best mental attitude and Marie Brown as most im-
1. Kathie Wood always gives the individ-
ual medley her best effort.
2. Lois Lauck concentrates on her dive for
the 100-yard freestyle.
3. Eileen Dugan, Robin Rippel and
Coach Hancock have a good time after
4. Kim Handlon enjoys ihe excitement of
a Howe- Pike meet.
5. A good time of 1:29 in the 100-\ard
freestyle amazes Robn. Hammon>.
6. GIRLS SWIMMING. Row ] R
Hammons. k.. kendnck. M McDermei.
k Wood. L Lauck. Row 2: B. Hurt. R.
Rippel. E. Dugan. M. Brown. k. Hand-
n. R. Williams. N. Morgan. Back:
Gymnasts Practice Precision
Difficult-to-learn moves, strength, and pointed toes are what
gymnastics is all about; and the two-year-old boys gymnastics
team has begun to pull these points together to make a few
meets victorious adventures.
The team was led by seniors Jay Philabaum, Chris Campbell,
Mark Allison, Lenny Primm, and Bob Vanat, with the apprais-
ing eyes of coaches Rick Hewitt and Larry Fitzgerald always
looking on. It was the coaches' job to check routines and new
moves, and occasionally catch someone resting for a bit too long,
to keep everyone progressing further and working on form and
Almost everyone did progress, and even with the injuries
many sustained the team stayed together. Heading the injury list
was senior all-around performer Bob Vanat, who broke his
ankle towards the end of the season. Bob was the leading scorer
in many events.
Coach Hewitt was expecially impressed with the first-year
men and everyone's willingness to try. He also remarked that
the gymnasts were doing much better than their record
1. Lenny Primm points his toes up and over in a handspring vault.
2. It takes strength to do the rings and Mark Storm shows he certainly
does by doing a cross.
3. Rod Lovell moves from a roll into a handstand in his floor exercise.
^9 . 1 **
fl ^iH i jb
SSSSl— iP ""**~-
4. BOYS GYMNASTICS. Row 1: R. Lovell, D. Fentress. D. Crowlev,
D. Kittle, J. Reel, J. Philabaum. G. Underwood. Row 2: D. King. D
Gilliam, M. Storm, J. Cornett. T. McPherson. C. Campbell. M. Cum.
Row 3: Coach R. Hewitt. R. Russell. M. Allison. L. Pnmrn. L. Alii- "
son, L. Cunningham. B. Vanat. Coach L. Fitzgerald.
5. All-around. Bob Vanat shows excellent form while doins an "L" in
his parallel routine
6. Jay Philabaum executes a double leg circle while working at a most
ditYicult event, the side horse.
7. A judge watches Malcolm Cum as he performs on the horse.
Girls Gymnasts Going Strong
The girls gymnastics team is still one of the toughest teams at
Howe. They worked hard on making their routines the best pos-
sible, practicing every day after school, on Saturdays, and even
during vacations. Some of the team's strength came from return-
ing seniors Cheryl Keough and Tracy Johnson. Cheryl was al-
ways strong on the uneven bars and this year performed on the
beam. Tracy, whose main events were floor and uneven bars,
was on the team from her freshman year.
The team was inexperienced, with many new members, but
they definitely had much determination. An example of this was
in vaulting, where new team member Theresa Littleton took
some firsts in the early meets.
Howe gymnasts seldom compete against an "easy" team.
North Central and Portage are usually tough competition and
this year was no exception. The team started the season with a
victory against Shelbyville, then lost to North Central in their
second meet. Bad weather was a disadvantage to the girls. Prac-
tice was hard to schedule and meets had to be postponed or can-
celled. The girls ended the season by hosting their invitational
on February 26 and the sectional on March 16.
1. Tracy Johnson pauses in a front support position,
ready for a cast rap eagle.
2. Lynda Hill shows perfect balance during a hand-
stand on the beam.
3. April Smith is ready to land after a handspring
Stinging Season for Opponents
The '76-'77 basketball season was a stinging one for Howe's
opponents. Though the freshmen had a winless season, they
played tough, aggressive ball that kept them in many close
The junior varsity, as defending city champions, started out
strong. The junior varsity had a perfect record when they faced
the Tech Titans. After an upset by Tech, the JV's went on to a
At the beginning of the season Varsity Coach Stutz cited
speed as an asset. But with little height and only three returning
lettermen nothing unusual was expected.
The varsity Hornets came blasting out of the nest for the
strongest start in Howe's history. In front of a sell-out home
crowd they had the pleasure of defeating Tech for the first time
in eight years. The first half of the season ended with a perfect
In the city tourney the varsity defeated Shortridge, Manual,
and Washington to face Tech for the championship. In spite of
the fierce desire to win, the game ended in a disheartening
The second half of the season the finesse and team play of the
Hornets were acknowledged as the polls ranked Howe in the top
ten. Dennis Moore, James Fair, Leo Banks, and Rick McKinstry
received recognition on all-city and all-tourney teams. However,
the varsity had more than just good players. They had an expe-
rienced and talented coach. Coach Stutz's abilities were again
recognized as he achieved his 200th win.
Going into the sectional the Hornets faced Decatur Central.
Taking the victory, they went against defending regional cham-
pion Perry Meridian. The first three quarters the Falcons led by
four points. The final quarter narrowed the gap to two. With
only eight seconds on the clock Perry went to the foul line.
Tensed, Howe players and fans watched as the Perry man hit
the first shot, went back for the second and missed. James Fair
snatched away the rebound and sped down the court for two
points. The rally fell short as Perry won 58-57, ending an ex-
citing season for players and fans alike.
1. Hornets James Fair and Keith Manning play aggressive
2. Sophomore Rick McKinstry puts the ball in the net as
Leo Banks and Garland Hatter come in for the rebound. 2
3. VARSITY BASKETBALL Row 1 G Hatter, D. Hughetl. R.
McKinstry, D. Moore. R Manning. J. Fair. Row 2 CoachStuc G.
Houston. M. Broner. L. Banks. \ Moore. M Wilson. B Cope
4. Team captain Dennis Moore beats the Washington press.
5. While Coach Stutz doesn't scream, his halftime talks do get the
JV, Frosh Aggressive Defenders
1. A tired Acey Byrd watches the action from the
2. Aggressive defense kept the freshmen in many
close games. Hornet Don Williams stays tight on
a Chatard man.
3. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL. Row 1: B.
Minton. G. Anderson, D. Williams. J. Sharon,
M. Cole, M. Curtis. Row 2: E. Sprankle, J.
Brown. A. Byrd, J. Ping, L. Barnard. G. Cole, V.
Myers, Coach Smith.
4. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETS \l I Rowl F Fd«.irJvk Dippel. C. Hardi-
man. P. McKay, J. Leavell. D. Kleppe, R > ounger. B. Edwards. B. Boekankamp.
Row 2: R. Moore. .1 Brown. B Marshall, M Holt, R McKim. L. Darby. R. Bo\d.
5. Brian Edwards snatches the rebound for Howe
6. Frustrated team captain 1cm Edwards ji\es up the ball after a team .
Second-Year Team Second in Sectional
The '77 varsity basketball team made a significant improve-
ment over last year's record of 3-12 with an 8-8 season. Their
greatest strength was shooting with Debbie Johns leading this
department. Another reason for their improvement was the
quickness of two freshmen, Rita Scott and Gus Helm. Head
Coach Bob Mitchell stated that the season highlight was the
game against Tech in the sectional final where the girls "played
probably the best of two years of games. Even though they lost
the girls knew they played to the best of their ability."
The small reserve team played a superb season. Their defense
was excellent with the guards creating enough frustration in the
opposing team to force turnovers. The shooting of Wendy Mont-
gomery and the timing of starting forwards Sheila Robertson
and Robin Nicewanger made their offense very exciting. All
these combined brought their record to 11-2.
1. Ellen Glassmeyer passes off for an assist.
2. Debbie Johns evades a strong opposing team by passing to Meredith
3. Gus Helm shoots over the defense for two points.
4. RESERVE BASKETBALL. Row 1: J. Oberlies. S. Scott. R Nice-
wanger. P. Walters, L. Tanasovich, W. Hayes, S. Curry. Row 2 Coach
Rita Gaither, K. MeDermet, E. Glassmeyer. T. Dixon. W Montgomerv. S.
Barnard. S. Robertson.
5. Doreen McGuire employs the fast break
6. VARSITY BASKETBALL Row 1: R Scott. K. Dixon. D. Johns. P.
Castaneda. G. Helm. Row 2: Coach Gaither. D. McGuire. D. Da\ is. M.
Driscol, M. Johnson, Coach Bob Mitchell.
7. Lynn Tanaso\ich drops the ball alter Coach Rita Gaither calls time-
Matt State Finalist Again
Beginning with a special summer course for all athletes and
participation in the Scarbrough Peace Games, Howe wrestlers
started to defend their first city championship.
The wrestlers won some close matches with the help of a
home crowd and they were impressive even while losing to state-
ranked Carmel. The grapplers then proceeded to win their next
three of four meets before the city.
Coach Jim Arvin cited a positive attitude and their excellent
condition before the city tourney. The final results were a city
runners-up trophy. Matt Langenbacher (119 lbs.) and Dick
Bruce (185) were city champs; Troy Roeschlein and Fred Hess
both placed second while Tim Hill placed third. Langenbacher
was voted the tournament's most outstanding wrestler.
Under the guidance of coaches Paul Miller and Jerry
McLeish, the Howe JV and freshman teams progressed toward
producing varsity wrestlers. Inexperience plagued both teams,
but Hornets came out on top in most instances.
The bitter cold and school closings didn't deter the grapplers
from practicing. Some wrestlers maintained 24-hour-a-day re-
strictive diets in addition.
The action-filled sectional found state-ranked Beech Grove
on top with Tech second and Howe a very close third. Bruce,
Hess, Hill, and Langenbacher were sectional champs while
Roeschlein and Randy Boyer captured seconds. All advanced to
Langenbacher won the regional crown and Roeschlein cap-
tured a second place. Both went to the semi-state tourney. Matt
Langenbacher won and advanced to the state finals for the sec-
ond year in a row. Matt failed in his attempt at the crown but
became the first Howe wrestler to be state finalist two years in a
1. Matt Langenbacher looks to the audience for encouragement
2. Randy Boyer attempts a pin.
3. At the whistle, Dick Bruce grasps a Tech wrestler.
4. VARSITY WRESTLING. Row 1: T Cornn. M Day. R Boyer. D Craig. J.
Lowe, ML Langenbacher, B. Keough, T. Roeschlein, T Hill. M. Herzberg. Row
2: Coach P. Miller. S. Wilson. D.Bruce. F. Hess, E. McDaniel. M. Sisk. G
Reed, Coach J. An in.
5. Steve Wilson puts the pressure on and throws his weight around.
b. A victorious Tim Hill raises his hand to the >k\.
7. Sectional champion Fred Hess £i\es his Beech Grove opponent a taste of
Dedicated Inexperience Prevails
1. JUNIOR VARSITY WRES-
TLING. Row 1: J. Franklin, J.
Oberlies, R Hicks. G. Sutter, P.
Hyche, T. Hinkle. S. Day. Row 2:
D. Oberlies, B. Oberlies. W. Hall.
J. K.aim. M. Fagan. P. Hawkins. J.
Finch. Row 3: Coach P. Miller. J.
Gunn. K. Stephens. J. Amonette.
D. Taylor. T. Baughman. B. Chris-
topher. Coach J. Arvin.
2. Pat Hawkins rises a conquering
hero from his exhausted foe from
3. FRESHMAN WRESTLING.
Row I: M. Baughman. R. Miller.
S. Morgan. J. Sheets. Row. 2: S.
Bell. Gusher. D. Backus. G. Col-
lins. T. Schuster. K. Jacob. Rou 3:
R. Haganman. D. Euner. R. Sims.
A. Whitehurst. C. Pritt. J.
Haboush. Coach McLeish. Rou 4:
J. Ping. J. Stewart. P. Haas. C.
Higgins. K. Kirkman.
4 Jeff Sheets strains as he fights 10
put a Pike wrestler on his back.
5. In the mass of arms and legs,
find a \oung Howe wrestler in a
: v 1$v '' ■ 1
■ "■''. -.'■.
(HOWE SCORE LISTED FIRST)
BOYS RESERVE TRACK
Decatur Central 88
Broad Ripple 72
Columbus North 39
Beech Grove 128
Greenfield Underclass Meet— 3rd
BOYS VARSITY TRACK
Greenfield Underclass Meet
City Meet- 5th
Manual 1 6
Our Lady of Grace 4 3
Scecina 3 4
Tech 5 2
Warren Central 2 5
Ben Davis 3 4
Marshall 6 1
Broad Ripple 3 4
Perry Meridian 4 3
Attucks 5 2
Beech Grove 3 4
Lawrence Central 2 5
Scecina 1 7
Ben Davis ■ 7 3
Tech 9 11
Clay 3 7
Mooresville 3 1
Eastwood 3 8
Northwest 7 2
Franklin Central 3 4
Marshall 4 12
Tech 8 5
Manual 1 1 1
Scecina 3 2
Franklin Central 2 3
Perry Meridian 8 3
Latin School 2
Lawrence Central 3 5
Lawrence Central 8 4
Tech 6 5
Attucks 1 1 1
Southport 2 1
Broad Ripple 5
Arlington 16 4
Marshall 1 3
Warren Central 1 2
Chatard 8 4
Ben Davis 3 5
North Central 7 2
Roncalli 6 1
Tech . 7 2
Scecina 6 8
Franklin Central 7 2
Perry Meridian 1 9
Latin School 11 1
Lawrence Central 9 3
Lawrence Central 4
Mooresville 13 4
Mooresville 6 7
Attucks 1 1 1
Southport 2 1
Broad Ripple 5 9
Arlington 3 1
Marshall 2 1
Scecina 4 3
Northwest 12 3
Warren Central 3 1
Chatard . 4 11
Ben Davis 4 13
North Central 2 3
Shortridge 1 1 1
Roncalli 2 5
Warren Central 4 5
Broad Ripple 5
Ben Davis WB&itekeu,
FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY
Howe Invitational— 3rd
1 1 meets won by forfeit
RESERVE CROSS COUNTRY
Ben Davis Invitational-
VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY
Washington 22 43
Shortridge , 22 73
Northwest 24 36
Scecina . 27 52
Manual 27 44
Tech 50 42
Lawrence Central 50 28
Manual 24 33
Ben Davis , 65 . 25
North Central 65 41
Wood 16 47
Attucks 20 ,17'
Ben Davis Invitational— 7th
Manual (overtime game)
BOYS FRESHMAN BASKETBALL
GIRLS RESERVE BASKETBALL
Sectional-did not place.
GIRLS VARSITY BASKETI
BOYS RESERVE BASKETB
Crown Point 99.40
Perry Meridian 121.40
Warren Central 103.77
Columbus East 95.73
North Central 92.17
Warren Central 98.85
Carmel . 77.45
North Central 93.05
BOYS VARSITY BASKETBALI
City Tournament— 5th
Howe Invitational— 2nd
m *'■ ■■■
City Tournament (runner-up)
1 ^1 \sl III W Col
I L' * 1
Finals— Matt Langenbacher
,^ ■-■■■■: /<-,-:
* ■ ' \
Faces and names that never met. This is what 1 find to be the
conclusion of four years of school, after the ball games and sock-
hops, plavs and talent shows, proms and parties.
The names of those who made it big. the faces of those who
tried and failed, know nothing of one another. The names of
those determined to succeed and the faces of those who don't
care, have a barrier between them.
The faces of those who are crying out. "I'm me. look'" need
names. The names of those who are squawked about, need
laces. Reach out to someone, we're all people, and come to-
gether. Put your name with your face and your face with your
One's high school career lasts four hard years. With each year,
a little more experience and knowledge is obtained. The fourth
year is like the icing on the cake. It is filled with excitement and
activities after several years of work. As a senior, one has come a
long way from that first confusing, frightening encounter with
Thomas Carr Howe High.
A senior is a leader and a symbol of authority and impor-
tance. Because he is familiar with the school, the teachers, and
the general routine, the underclassmen look up to a senior for
help and direction. Seniors are examples to follow. They have
the experience that only time can bring.
One's senior year is filled to overflowing with activities, meet-
ings, parties, and planning for the future. The ever-nearing time
of graduation continuously needs planning and preparation.
When the time for leaving finally does arrive, the senior then re-
alizes how important his high school days have been to him.
Perhaps being a senior touches one with a little sadness. The
reality that he will leave forever a world he has come to know
and love can be hard to take. The friendships he has made will
last an eternity and he will cherish memories of high school and
keep them locked in his heart forever.
Being a senior is ending one's high school career but only be-
ginning his life in the world around him. Being a senior means
realizing that he is a little older and a little wiser. Behind the
tears that will flow on graduation day will be a stream of experi-
ences and memories that only someone who once was a senior
Jeffrey D. Brown
Seniors Dominate Homecoming
J. Christopher Campbell
Fall homecoming queen Mimi
Boulais receives the traditional
bouquet from the Alumni
Nationalist Landslide Crushes Federalists
Mr. Finkbiner"?. government clas
discusses the mock election
First Annual Powderpuff Football Game
Deborah G illy
Howe Beats Scecina After Five Years
The senior float took tirsi place at
the fall Homecoming.
Class Elections Held Before School
Senior class president Mark Da\
and Mr. Tnnkle conduct class
Charlie Brown" a Big Success
Prom Highlights Senior Year
F. Thomas McClellan
Girls Take to the Field
Lou Ann Neal
PowderpufF football players tn. a
Senioritis Prevails as a Tradition
Long Awaited Commencement Finally Comes
Beverly G. Smith
Kenneth St. John
Exchange Student Thanks Howe
At this time I want to thank the whole Howe family for their
help and friendship during my time at this wonderful school. It
was a great experience and a lot of fun for me to live in a differ-
ent culture and to start in a different school system. I enjoyed
my classes and met many active people in student council,
TOWER, and the German Club.
What did I like most? The nice people I met everyday and the
active school life. In my German school there are no activities at
all. Therefore I really liked the school spirit at Howe including
the dances, the school teams and games, club meetings, home-
coming, and the senior play.
I would like to thank especially Mr. Tout, Mr. Nelson and
Mrs. Aman for their help and understanding and every other
teacher or student who is my friend and talked to me. I am glad
to graduate with the class of 77.
I am proud to be a Hornet!
1. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS. Bev Tooley, Secretary; Nora Gonzalez. Second
Vice-President; Ken St. John, First Vice-President; Mimi Boulais, Assistant
Alumni Secretary; Kristi McGuire, Assistant Treasurer; Mark Day, President;
Cathy Clark, Treasurer; Melanie Gibson, Alumni Secretary.
2. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY. Row 1: Holly Springer, Vice-President;
David McKain, Treasurer; Cathy Bredensteiner. Secretary; Kevin Friedly, Presi-
dent. Row 2: Laura Cox, Bill Shelley. Jessi Velazquez. Sheryl Jett. Carol Hom-
mel, Dana Snyder, Patty Flowers, Carla Hack, Carol Ford. Row 3: Sponsor
Roxy Watson, Kristi McGuire, Terry Howe, Mark Collins, Sam Hurt, Glen
Marquis. Karen Fagan, Jody Eggers, Jenni Kaim. Donna Kinney, Keith Knuth.
Seniors Present "Charlie Brown"
The senior class of 1977 presented "You're a Good Man,
Charlie Brown" as their traditional class play. The play, directed
by Mrs. Hariette Baker, had a cast of only six very spirited ac-
tors: Chet Werner as Charlie Brown, Ellen Farrow as Lucy, Dan
Lind as Snoopy, David McKain as Schroeder, Donna Kinney as
Patty, and Mike Vinson as Linus. It was different from past
plays because it had incidental music which the cast handled
1. Snoopy's teeth are starting to tingle.
2. Charlie Brown's kite is finally flying.
3. Schroeder will not sell his piano for any reason.
4. Lucy stands up to Charlie Brown at the baseball game
Senior Advises Underclassmen
I'm new. You too? Hey where in the world is "S-2?"
I wish I were a sophomore.
Hi there, remember me?
Biology stinks (and that's just the room!). Going to try out for
I sure wish I was a junior.
Hey, what's hap'ning, man? Who gave you the ring? Who gave
you the hickey?
History is boooooring! English is a real drag!
Want to cut lunch? How 'bout the whole day?
I can't wait to be a senior.
Hello, old friend, you're really looking great.
What college are you going to? No kidding? When are you
I hope I get that A in gov't. I've got to try to get a scholarship.
Why didn't I try harder last year, or the year before, or the year
We've got to get together sometime soon, or sometime later. I'll
In fact, I love you, too.
Time sure has gone fast. Do you think you're ready to take on
Well, it feels great to be graduating. I wish I didn't have so many
You know, I hope those freshmen don't waste their years like
some of us did.
Goodbye, friends— say we'll keep in touch to make me feel
Lou Ann Allen
Kath\ B, ok<
Crais Bo ram
The Lockers Seem to Crowd
The lockers seem to crowd me as I rush down the gloomy
halls and up the long stairs which never seem to end. Out of
breath I shove my way through the crowd which appears to be-
come bigger the farther I get through. On my way I drop my
books by bumping into someone. In a rush I bend down to pick
up my books, only to discover my math book is missing. With-
out any hesitation, I run back through the crowd, down the
stairs and into the halls. I come to my locker, but I'm in so much
of a hurry I forget my combination. After trying it for the fourth
time, the locker comes dashing open, with paper and books all
falling out. The late bell rings. Still rushing, I grab up everything
and shove it in my locker. Just as I close the door, I realize I still
don't have my math book, so I open the locker again, and once
again the books and paper start pouring out. Luckily, my math
book falls out first, so I grab it and place it with my other books.
Then I grab the other mess and force it into my locker. Slamm-
ing the door, I pick up my books and run down the hall. A
teacher in another classroom puts his head out the door and tells
me to walk and not to run. I walk down the hall like he tells me,
but soon I am stopped and asked for a pass, which I don't have.
I'm sent to the dean for a pass. It takes ten minutes to see the
dean and ten more minutes to explain my tardiness. Finally, I
get the pass and rush back down the empty halls and up the
stairs. When I get to my classroom the bell rings, and everyone
dashes out. I tear up my pass and start toward my next class.
The lockers seem to crowd me as I rush down the gloomy hall . . .
Dee Anna Bossert
Man Ann Chandler
Ph> llis Christensen
Enjoy It While You Can
If you are going to be one of the precious few who can say
they really DID something in high school, you must accept
yourself physically, emotionally, and intellectually. You must
know yourself and know you can be even better.
You can't dwell in dreams of what you want to be and spend
the rest of your life convincing yourself that you are these
things. You simply trust your own abilities, confident that you
can adjust to meet new challenges.
This confidence can produce a completely new life for you.
You become the type of person people can look up to because of
your cool approach to new situations. There's something about
the way you talk, the way you reach out to new acquaintances .
It only takes two things: ( 1 ) Whatever the situation is, pretend
it is the problem of the person you most admire. How would
that person handle it? (2) Spend five minutes each morning in
complete self-adulation. If even you don't think you can handle
something, why should others? You'd be surprised what just a
few moments of confidence-building can do.
Why, I've even commissioned close friends $3.00 an hour just
to tell me how great I am. I fail to see humor in this idea, yet my
friends derived no end of laughter from this. Are you laughing?
The underlying message from the graduating class is always
this: Enjoy it while you can. Your years here at Howe can be the
happiest of your life, but you've got to work at it. Make an ear-
nest attempt at having fun. You won't get another chance.
K f ostin
Lai rondorf Darbv
Robe:: !\;\ „-■'-." -
Knowledge Through Experience
The greatest method of gaining knowledge is through experi-
ence. During the summer of 1976, 1 had the honor of attending
Hoosier Girls State, a government learning program sponsored
by the American Legion Auxiliary. Nearly 800 representatives
were housed in three dormitories on the campus of Indiana
State University, in Terre Haute.
When I arrived at my dorm room I expected nothing but long
hours, boring meetings, hard work, and more government than I
cared to think about. At the end of the first day I began to real-
ize how wrong I was. The meetings were very involved and quite
interesting and it seemed that there wasn't enough time to take
care of everything. Along with government, we all learned about
the precious gift of a smile or a cheerful greeting. The work was
difficult, but sharing the burden with a friend made it so much
My concern and awareness have been greatly heightened over
the American government system, and I hope to share my un-
derstanding of the importance of participation with all of my ac-
quaintances. My experiences at Girls State taught me not only
of government but also of loving others and living in harmony
De De DeNoon
Darrell Dob son
Billie Jo England
What Is It About Freshmen?
Crowding the halls, making it impossible to get to class, and
going into complete hysteria if they can't find their classes are
the annual new batch of freshmen.
You know the ones. They're new at Howe. They're the ones to
whom you give the ticket to the swimming pool. You ask your-
self what swimming pool? Silly, there is no pool but don't tell
What is it about freshmen that makes them so much fun to
pick on? Maybe because they are new and "wet behind the
ears," or because they look so funny trying to get their lockers
open while trying to hide the combination, or maybe even be-
cause it's funny to listen to them decide what jeans to wear to
the Brown and Gold.
Remember your freshman year? I do. Looking back I remem-
ber the terrifying feeling I got walking into that new, big school.
I always heard you could tell a freshman. I spent my whole first
year wondering if I looked like a freshman.
"Don't carry all your books because freshmen have a way of
dropping their books."
"Don't go near the tower stairs," they told me, "because those
are for seniors and they'll throw things at you or they'll throw
you into the creek."
All of this is a part of the everyday life of a freshman. Hang in
there, guys, you'll make it. We all did!
#> # ! £i
Can Hard man
Bothered by Social Standing
What a place.
You have your popularity to keep and cherish,
You have your pretty head to hold high.
I tell you it's good
To walk in the halls saying hello
to half the people who pass.
It's very impressive.
You know it.
A kind of unseeable contest is made of it.
And am I just one of the many people you say HI to?
Just an unknown person added to
Keep your social standing high?
Or am I a friend? (SAM ROBERSON)
Lee Hj atl
Don't I Know You?
At the sound of a bell
And rush to the door
And make their way (our way)
Into the halls
But few really feeling
But few really see
But then sometimes
I see you each day
On this same stairway
Don't I know you?
Is this all worthwhile?
B HO -
Sports Are in the Air
Sports are in the air! One doesn't just watch athletic events, he
feels the sport all around him! Each sport has its own mood that
makes it unique and exciting.
Football is crisp weather, confetti, hot chocolate, blankets,
and a cold nose. It has a feeling of the outdoors along with the
action of the guys on the field fighting for valuable points for
that hard-earned victory.
Basketball is fast-paced excitement with a feeling of closeness.
One is close to the action and the opposition as well. The gym-
nasium is filled with the sound of cheers and competition. Fans
are close to their neighbors and friends, and spirit is often
Wrestling finds one on the edge of his seat straining with the
grapplers on the mats. It is one-to-one competition at its best,
but everyone in the gym becomes involved in every battle of
strength and strategy.
Gymnastics is grace and style. The peak of perfection is
strived for in every move. The competition is both beautiful and
breathtaking. It is truly "poetry in motion."
Swimming, track and field, golf, volleyball, baseball, tennis,
and bowling at Howe all entail different moods and atmo-
spheres that make the sport what it is. Why are sports so popu-
lar? They are popular because one doesn't just watch a physical
match of skills. One is totally wrapped up in the thrill of com-
petition. Sports are in the air!
Andre v. McAndrews
Julie M.-\ ei
Football, a Plaything?
The dictionary defines football as a plaything
It don't look like play, the way they swing,
It don't seem fair to pile up on one man,
It sure must hurt the way they land,
It's one time a guy can make a legitimate pass,
Without getting slapped by an innocent lass.
The downs go three, I think that's the way,
Then they have to kick or lose their play.
I don't know how many yards they have to run.
But it sure don't look like a game of fun.
It's beyond me how they can play in the rains and
Without being frostbit from their feet to their nose.
Anyway, I'll watch football from now to New Year's Day,
You think it's a fun game MAN, NO WAY!
Only One Wins
The whistle blew.
Six girls stepped up to the block.
Each one nervous and anxious to go . . .
Swimmers take your mark, Go!
Their bodies outstretched as they lurch
off the blocks with hard determination.
Every girl strains with hard determination
Every girl strains with every pull, every
kick, putting every ounce of energy
and strength into each stroke.
Then they are on the last length.
Even the tiniest amount of energy left
is poured into each stroke.
Then it's over and only one girl wins.
Man Lou Rilev
Best Four Years?
Six in the morning is a pretty rough time to be pulling out of
bed, so I wait until 7: 15. But I don't lie in bed when I do wake
up. I can't— 7: 15 is too late. I have to be sitting in my first-period
class in one hour. Rush. I'm about halfway through washing my
face and I can see the ugly day outside. It's been two full years,
going on three, that I've gone through this monotony, five days
a week and ten months a year. Do you know how much can
happen in ten months?
These are the best years of my life? I hope there aren't any
best years. I want each part of my life to have its share of bad to
make the good seem better.
Waj ne Smith
Muscles Are Ripping Apart
Teena St. John
Okay, this is it.
Are you gonna make the first move?
Or am I?
I suppose I will.
I'm gonna take you down.
There! My hands are around your back.
Now, your arms are behind you.
I've got to flip you over.
You're bigger than I thought.
My muscles are ripping apart.
I can't clench my teeth harder.
I've got to put your shoulders on the mat
You're awful strong—
But I'll win.
I've got to win.
One more push.
There! Your shoulders are down.
I did win!
Pat Tot ton
Rut hie Trice
Through the Looking Glass
The 8:10 bell rings in the building.
Suddenly the chattering, overpopulated lobby begins to stir with
The whole student body seems to dart like salmon toward the
rapids of the now flowing staircases.
In just a matter of minutes, the halls are nearly empty, only a
few stragglers still color the now hollowed halls.
Then another bell rings, and there is silence in the empty and
desolate pathways to the future . . .
Lisa Van Fossan
Amanda Van Hooser
Margaret Van Huss
Lori Von Wilier
Gay la Whitaker
David W ilberly
Susie W illiams
Dennis W ilson
James W ilson
Sherri w ood
Greg w oodcocfc
Rhonda w ood cock
Denisa w oodv aid
Looking Back on the Good Times
In the years to come, we the students of Howe High School
will look back upon all of the good times we have had. Even
though the bad times may not seem so important when they
happen, they are just as important as the fun and happiness that
go along with the good times.
As we look ahead, we realize there are many roads we must
travel. Some will be smooth and easy to travel. But then there
are those which will be long, winding, and rough. No matter
how bad times get and how rough life treats us, we can always
look back on all the good times that we had at Howe.
When we leave Howe, we will realize that our four years at
Howe have been four of the greatest years in our lives.
1. Duane Hartley says he gets a "natural high" on a six-foot unicycle.
2. Charles Wilburn expresses himself through art.
3. Carrie Armstrong and Mark Young freeze through a tense football game.
Students Praise Excellent Teaching
Principal. Interested in swimming, theater, etc.
Vice-Principal. Former English teacher.
Vice-Principal. Collects glass.
Business, Student Council. Had private reception
with President Ford in 1976.
Counselor. Former track coach.
Physical Education. Wrestling, Football, Varsity
Athletic Club. Volunteer work with kids in summer.
English, Thespians, Dramatics. Enjoys world travel
Sgt. Jerome Baker
ROTC, Rifle Team, Color Guard, Drill Team.
Service in Europe and Asia.
English, Mat Maids, Gymates. Likes needlework,
African violets, and cats.
Business, DE Coordinator, DECA. Likes swimming.
boating, hooking rugs.
Business. Worked as ticket agent for Greyhound
while in college.
Media Center. Enjoys archaeology.
English Department Chairman, Stage Lighting for
Musical. Enjoys gardening and carpentry.
Security. Enjoys students.
English, Future Educators. Leader in teacher
Dean ol Girls Has taught music and English.
Social Studies. Chess Club, Active in politics.
Music. Madrigals. District and State Solo and
Ensemble Director. All-Cit;. f.horal Festival
Director, Plays pool
English. Enjoys gourmet cooking.
English. Speech and Debate, Grows pri/e winning
Physical Education. Volleyball. Painter and interio
Social Studies. Teaches social studies methods ai
Guidance Office Clerk. Howe mother.
Business. Plays golf.
Home Economics Department Chairman. Textbook
Music. Orchestra. String Ensemble. All-Cit\
Orchestra. All-State Orchestra. Enjo\s photography
Industrial Arts. Evening Division Supervisor. Sports
official 36 sears.
Mr. Philip Brown is a fantastic disciple of the testament of
American history. His gory, thrill-packed adventures of time are
well received by his fascinated students. Even the sleepers of
other classes sit up and listen eagerly to his passages. Students
that would normally cut a history class with any other teacher
always seem to show up to his classes. Admiring teachers try to
imitate his unmistakeable style, and yet none can even come
close to him.
Mr. Brown brings himself down to the level of his students.
He speaks out to each individual as a unique person. He doesn't
try to speak above their language. Students accept him as one of
their own kind. (LOIS LAUCK)
Teachers Have "HOME" Work Too
Industrial Arts, Swimming. Has commercial flying
English. Young grandmother.
English. Plays tennis, decorates cakes.
Nurse. Enjoys students.
E. Dale Dinkens
English. HILLTOPPER. Photography and boating.
Art Department Chairman. Owns flower and gift
Assistant dean of boys. Excellent golfer.
M/Sgt. Harold Ecktman
ROTC. Drill Teams, Color Guard. Oil painting.
Science Department Chairman. Has attended many
English, History Club. Collects and restores antiques.
Home Economics. Enjoys small children.
Library clerk. Overworked, underpaid.
Social Studies, Tennis, Quiz Team. Tells gorilla jokes.
Social Studies. Gymnastics. Likes swimming and
Home Economics, Cheerleaders, Girls Basketball,
Intramurals. Sports fan.
Science. Recognized by colleagues as outstanding
Foreign Language. Swimming. French Club. Enjoys
tennis, swimming, music.
Business. Real estate broker, enjoys bridge and
Physical Education, Track, Football. Varsity Athletic
Club, Intramurals. Howe graduate.
Physical Education. Gymnastics, Enjoys
Counselor. Former English and social studies teacher.
Foreign Language Department Chairman. Enjovs
Physical Education. Basketball. Former Mr
Basketball and professional basketball plaver.
Business Department Chairman. Has most crowded
office in school.
History Club member use sponsor
John Ervin's basement to work on a
quilt for the Indiana Junior Historical
Students Exhaust Educators
Business, Baseball. Enjoys outdoor sports.
Science, Cross-Country, Track. Saw 1976 Olympics in
Industrial Arts. Enjoys sports and car repair.
Physical Education, Athletic Director. Was
outstanding athlete at Manual High School.
Foreign Language. Spanish Club. Pacer fan.
Social Studies Department Chairman. Howe teacher
over 34 years.
Science, National Honor Society. Proud parent.
Home Economics, Home Economics Club. Has
worked at Indianapolis zoo.
Foreign Language, German Club. President of
national German honorary.
Art. Enjoys antiques, architecture, and history.
Industrial Arts, ICT Coordinator. Good basketball
Jo Anna Leffler
Media Center. Sports fan, scout leader.
Music Department Chairman. A man of many
Art, Stage Design. Football player in college.
Music, Band. Plays in professional combo.
English. TOWER, "Flea market nut." en
and pet goldfish.
Attendance Clerk. Howe mother.
Social Studies. Enjoys music and theater.
Social Studies. Football, Wrestling. Son ol I
head football coach.
Music Department Accompanist. Children graduated
Business. Proud parent
English. Gardening and hiking.
Art, Track. Runs with girls in track season.
Science. Wrestling. Football Equipment Manager.
Water and snow skiing.
Mrs. Joan Cooper collapses at the end
of the da\.
Small Classes Give Extra Attention
Mathematics, Girls Basketball, Track. Sports fan.
Bookstore Manager, Bookkeeper. At Howe for
second time in her career.
Industrial Arts. Enjoys outdoor sports.
Home Economics. Has packed piston rings for
Science, ATOM DUST. Active in National Society of
Arts and Letters.
English, PEN POINTS. Enjoys modern jazz dancing.
English, Guidance. Loves the Oregon coast.
Physical Education, Cross Country, Girls Track,
Intramurals. Directed driver education at Attebury
Job Corps Center.
Business, COE Coordinator, OEA. Has held jobs in
Art, Director of Productions. Outdoor sports fan.
Secretary. Family attended Howe.
Career Guidance. Heads new program at Howe.
Foreign Language, Mathematics, Baseball, Football.
Aggressive intramural basketball player.
Social Studies. Backpacks in mountains.
Mathematics. Sports fan.
Health Occupations Coordinator. Golf, bridge.
Mathematics. Owns over 3.000 sports magazines.
Physical Education. Gymnastics Former Howe-
Mathematics. Coached many freshman sports.
Mathematics Department Chairman. Music, theater
Physical Education. Tennis. Golf. Boating,
ndustrial Arts. Quiet t\pe
Ham Preston analyzes a computer
program with Brett Cope. Greg Suiter
and Tim McConaha\ .
Teachers Are People Too
Registrar. Arrives early, leaves late.
English. Needlework and sewing.
English. Bridge and golf.
Business. Bass fishing.
Assistant Dean of Girls. Sketching, sewing, and
English, Hornet Honeys. PEN POINTS. Horseback
riding and dancing.
Science, Football. Basketball. Former Howe athlete
Social Studies, Baseball, Quiz Team. Loves to tell
Evening School Director. Former Howe biology
Social Studies, Cheerleaders. Political work.
Social Studies, Football. Enjoys travel.
Physical Education Department Chairman.
Basketball. Has over 200 wins as a Howe basketball
Dean of Boys. Sports fan.
Media Center Director. Enjoys nature and outdoor
Director of Guidance. Travel guide in spare time.
John I rink Ic
Counselor. Has been ai Howe 20 years.
Budget clerk. Has held several office jobs ai H
Science. Collects record.
English, Director of Activities, Golf. Avid golfer and
Mathematics. National Honor Society. Needlework
music, and reading.
Computer clerk. Formerly switchboard operator.
Counselor. First year at Howe.
English, Guidance. Painting, reading and macrame.
Home Economics. A quiet person.
Art. Stylish dresser.
Science, Naturalist Club. Has been park ranger.
Industrial Arts. Works lon° hours.
Seniors Helped With Mass Confusion
Many people are involved in putting together a yearbook.
More than 30 people helped at different times to complete the
1977 book. Our seniors were chosen to represent the staff be-
cause it is impossible to picture everyone who helped. Each in
his own way represents the other staffers in their concern and
the time they gave to record another year.
» , *■■ 4 * . v v \ • * * * a I t
' . '• * ' J j j~ ,'
1. Billye Irene McGrory.
2. Stephanie June McDermet.
3. Glen Davis Marquis.
Reserve— 1 3
Chess Team— 2 1
Chorus Classes— 38
Concert Choir— 32
Cooperative Office Education— 53
Distributive Education— 52
French Club- 19
Future Educators in Action— 18
German Club- 16
Health Occupations— 53
Hornet Honeys- 10
Industnal Cooperative Training— 52
Make-up Crew— 30
Marching Band — 36
Mat Maids- 1 1
Naturalists Club- 19
Qui/ Team— 31
Senior Class— 102
Spanish Club— 118
Student Business Managers— 31
Student Council— 26
Student Managers (Athletic)- 12
Swing Choir— 37
Aman, Pat-26, 28, 158
Anderson, Rex— 158
Annabelle Lee— 24
Arvin, James-94, 158
Baker, Hanetle-30, 31, 128, 158
Baker, Jerome-22, 158
Bancroft, Mary- 158
Bareford, Deborah- 158
Baugh, David- 158
Bean, Michaleen 158
Beck, Bruce L.-I58
Beck, James- 158
Beck, Richard- 18, 158
Benson, Margaret— 158
Bishop, Randal- 159
Bramblett, Robert-38. 159
Bredewater, Pat- 159
Bnggs, Steven— 159
Brown, Jamce-76, 77, 159
Brown, Philip- 159
Callaway, Mary- 159
Carter, James Earl— 2
Cartwnght, Doris— 159
ChnstofT, Wilham-34, 35, 159
Coglan. Norman — 159
Comingore, Richard-79, 160
Cooper, Joan— 160, 163
Crawford, Margaret— 160
Dmkens, E. Dale- 160, 176
Duncan, Doris— 160
Easter, Henry— 160
Ecktman, Harold-22, 160
Edwards, Robert- 160
Ervin, John-21, 160
Ferguson, Blanche— 160
Fields, Jeannette— 160
Finkbiner, Ron-21, 68, 105, 160
Fitzgerald, Larry-82, 83, 160
Gaither, Rita— 91. 160
Glenn, Donald- 158
Hammond, Richard— 47, 161
Hancock, Joan-80, 81, 161
Hanna, Kenneth— 161
Harpold, Richard-56, 73, 161
Hewitt, Frederick-82, 83, 161
Hopkins, Lynne— 161
Hulce, Raymond— 161
Humes, Larry-89, 161
Jackson, George- 16 1, 176
Jacob, Gary— 64, 66, 162
Jessup, Tim-56. 70, 162
Johnson. Dewain— 162
Jones, William— 162
Kafoure. Jamise — 162
Kamen. Suzanne— 58, 59
Kealon, Evelyn— 162
Kendall, Barbara —162
Kindle, Maunce-16, 17, 162
Komann. James— 162
Lawson, Jack — 162
Leffler, Jo- 162
Lewis, Thomas— 33, 162
Lynch, James-20, 162
Mahler, Terrill-36, 162
Martin, Jeannie— 24, 163
McClellan, Virgina— 4, 163
McGinley, Charles— 163
McLeish, Gerald-95, 163
McMillan. Nancy— 62
McNeish. Penelope— 163
Mellott, Wayne- 163
Micon, Susan— 163
Miller, Paul-94, 163
Mitchell, Robert-56, 91, 164
Moore. Virginia— 164
Moms, William— 164
Mosiman, Josinah— 164
Motley, Jerry— 164
Neal, Shirley-25, 164
Nelson, Arnold- 164
O'Drain, Ellen- 164
Perkins, James-58, 59, 71, 164
Perry, Yvonne— 164
Pirtle, Charles-30, 164
Poole, Margaret— 164
Posey, George— 164
Powell. Mrs. Elwood— 8
Preston, Harry-64, 67, 164, 165
Pugh, David- 164
Purvis, Alice— 165
Rauch. Norma— 165
Rehm. Justin- 165
Reinhardt, Manlyn-85, 165
Richardson, Harrison— 165
Rohde, Glenn- 165
Ruschhaupt, Charles- 158
Schmidt. Burdeen— 165
Schneeman, Paul— 165
Schwier, Mary— 165
Seitz, Ethel- 166
Sights, Marguerite— 166
Skene, John- 166
Smith, Shirley-25, 166
Smith. Carole— 166
Smith, Wilham-88. 166
Spears, Errol-21, 46, 64. 65. 166
Stahly, David -1 66
Slegnach, Cheryl— 166
Stewart, David-73, 166
Stutz, James-86, 166
Sumlin, William— 166
Todd. Larry— 166
Tolten, Thomas— 166
Tout, Frank-26, 158, 176
Trinkle, John- 113, 167
Valentine, Frances- 167
Ventresca, Dante— 167
Vollmer, Joseph-31, 60, 61, 167
Watson, Roxy-15, 127, 167
Watts, Barbara- 167
Watts, Vivian- 167
White, Jacqueline— 167
White. Vivian- 167
Yarber. James- 19, 167
Young, Howard- 167
Abell, Anne- 130
Abrell, Dudley- 130
Absher, Anthony-52, 102
Adams, Jeri— 59
Adams. Patricia— 36, 130
Adams. Tammy— 130
Adrianson, Vicki — 102
Aikman, Dianna— 10, 130
Aikman, Don- 130
Aldred. Mary- 130
Aldred, Suzanne— 130
Alexander, Amy— 16, 36, 130
Alexander, Andna-11, 27. 29. 32, 130, 176, cover
Allen, Jennifer— 130
Allen, Johnny-56, 130
Allen, Lou Ann-10, 34, 130, 176
Allen, Tina-25, 130, 176
Allison, Daniel- 130
Allison, Deborah- 130
Allison, Lance-32, 33, 130
Allison, Leo— 130
Allison, Mark- 102
Alvis, Kevin- 130
Ammons, Pilar- II. 26, 58, 59, 102
Amonette, James— 94, 130
Anderson. Audrey— 130
Anderson, David— 130
Anderson. Diane— 130
Anderson. Guy-88, 130
Anderson, Mary— 130
Anderson, Sandra— 130
Andrews, Alise- 13, 130
Anlrobus, Christine— 130
Antrobus, Cynthia— 130
Arbogast, Kelly- 130
Archer, Amanda— 130
Archer, Brian— 130
Archer, Tammy— 130
Armstrong, Carrie- II, 39. 59. 130, 156
Arnold, Kiltie- 130
Arthur, Paula- 130
Aruai, Tammy— 130
Ash. James- 130
Atherton. Tamara— 130
Aventl, Douglas- 130
Ayers, Joseph -56. 73, 130
Babcock, Jerry- 130
Backus, David-95, 130
Backus. Dwayne-22, 32, 130
Bacon, Tommy— 130
Baden, David- 130
Bailey, Deborah- 130
Bailey. Tern- 130
Baker. David- 131
Baker. Lane-56, 72, 73, 131
Baker, Mary- 102
Balch, Tina- 131
Ballinger, Teresa— 102
Banayote, Joe— 64, 65
Banayote, Robert— 131
Bandy. James— 131
Banks, Leo-86, 102
Barger, Teresa— 131
Barnard, Larry-68, 88, 131
Barnard, Shern-34, 35, 91, 131
Barnard, Stephen-32, 33, 40, 41, 102
Barries, Kathy-32, 33, 131
Barnes, Maurice— 131
Barnes, Thomas— 73, 131
Barnes, Vanessa— 131
Barnes, Yolanda— 131
Barnett, Andrew— 131
Barnett, Cindy- 13 1
Barnett, James B.-131
Barnett, James G.— 131
Barnett, Robert- 13 1
Barr, Suzanna— 102
Bamnger, Kevin— 73, 131
Barron, Cynthia— 131
Bartley, Ginger— 102
Bartley, Joyce- 131
Bass, Jo Ann- 102
Bass, Latonya-22, 131
Bast, Charles- 13 1
Baue, Patncia— 131
Baughman, Diane— 131
Baughman, Michael-71, 95, 131
Baughman, Timothy- 16, 94, 131
Baxter, Joel— 131
Beal, Renee-20. 31. 85. 103
Beard, David- 16, 131
Beard, Jamie— 131
Beard, Thomas— 131
Beatty, Henry- 131
Becklehimer, Mary— 103
Begeman, Wade— 131
Bell, George- 131
Bell, Jeffery-3, 131
Bell, Steven-95, 131
Beller. Shelly- 131
Benedict, Richard- 131
Benefiel, Mark-52, 103
Bennett, Barbara— 131
Bennett, Monica— 102
Bemardi, Michael— 131
Bigelow, John-19. 103
Biggerslaff, Anita- 13 1
BiggerstafT, David- 131
Billerman, Bernadette— 131
Bingle, Bonnie-58, 59
Bingle, Bruce— 131
Blanchard, Susan— 131
Bledsoe. Mark- 131
Blessing, Brian— 131
Bobinmyer. Harry— 103
Bockover, Carl— 131
Boekankamp. Carol— 34, 131
Boekankamp, Janet— 30, 36, 131
Boekankamp, Wilham-56, 89, 131
Boeldt, John-71, 131
Bohnenkamp, Bradley— 131
Boling, Judith- 131
Boltinghouse, Deborah— 131
Boltz, David- 131
Boltz, Sherry- 103
Bone, Cynthia-10, 131
Booher, Carol— 131
Booher, Dai-20, 39, 131
Booker, Kathenne— 131
Boothman, Linda— 131
Boram, Craig— 131
Borders, Tina— 132
Bossert, Dee-24, 27, 132
Bossert, Susan— 132
Botscheller, Cynthia-15, 18, 26, 29, 103
Boulais. Gerry-20, 21, 24, 68. 132
Boulats, Margaret (Mimi)-24, 26, 62, 103. 105, 127
Bow. Anna— 132
Bowers, Pamela— 103
Bowman, Enc— 132
Bowman, LaDonna— 132
Bowman, Lisa— 132
Bowman, Randy— 132
Boyd, Joseph- 103
Boyd, Randall-56, 89, 132
Boyer, Randy-93, 132
Brackin, Gregory— 132
Bradburn, John-23, 36, 132
Bradley, Joy-30. 132
Branham, Donna— 132
Branham, Larry — 132
Branham, Lise— 132
Bratton, Patrick- 132
Bratton, Timothy-36, 132
Bredensteiner. Cathy-21, 24. 25, 29, 43, 102. 103,
Brewer. Daniel— 103
Brewster, Pamela— 103
Bridges, David- 132
Bridges, LaDonna— 132
Bridges, Tony-31, 132
Bnnegar, Pamala— 132
Bristow, Melinda— 132
Bristow, Raymond— 132
Brockman, Charles— 132
Broner, Mark-86, 103
Bronslrup. Judith- 103
Brooks, David-21, 24, 31, 32. 33. 41, 132
Brown, Aretha— 132
Brown, Carol— 132
Brown, Carrie— 132
Brown, Cynthia— 132
Brown, Denola— 59
Brown, Jeffrey- 103
Brown, Jerry— 88
Brown, Jimmie— 89, 132
Brown, John— 132
Brown, Marie-59, 80, 81, 132
Brown, Nevalene— 132
Brown, Rhea-132, 176
Brown, Valeria— 132
Bruce, Cindy— 132
Bruce. Richard-73, 92, 93, 103
Bruce, Toni-Il, 132
Brummett. Kathy-36. 132
Brummell, Teresa— 132
Bryson, James— 132
Buchanan, Amanda— 34, 35, 103
Buchanan, Shem— 59
Buckner, Ward- 132
Buennagel. Steven— 104
Buennagel. Timothy— 132
Bullard. Douglas- 132
Bullard, Talis- 132
Bullens, Theodore —133
Bullerdick, Laura- 133
Bullington, Kimbcrly 133
Bulhnglon, Michael 133
Bunch, Michael 133
Burch, Regina 133
Burke. Kevin- 133
Burke. Robert -133
Burke, Todd- 133
Burress. Robert- 133
Burns, James- 12, 133
Butler, Fred-9, 133
Butler, Linda 31. 76. 133
Butler. Sharon- 10, 104
Byers, Cynthia 39
Byrd, Acey 88. 133
Byrd, Kimberly 133
Byrd. Robin 133
Cain. Susan- 133
Caldwell, Eunice- 14, 133
Calhoun, Brian 12, 24, 133
Calhoun, Deni.se-46, 104
Calhoun, Kimberly- 133
Calhoun, Maureen— 36, 133
Callaway, Pamela- 133
Caluza. Tammy— 133
Campbell. Chnstopher-82, 83, 104
Campbell. Linda-32, 104
Campbell, Sheila- 133
Carolan, Keller- 133
Carpenter, Denise— 133
Carr. Kenneth- 133
Carr, Kevin- 133
Carr, Rita- 10, 19, 133
Carroll, Michelle-24, 133, 156
Carter, Linda- 133
Carter, Robert- 133
Carter. Scott-56, 133
Carter, Sherrie— 133
Cassidy, Edward- 133
Cassidy, Gina-32, 104
Castaneda, Cnstina— 133
Castaneda, Pamela-27. 29, 58, 59, 76, 91, 133
Caster, Catherine- 133
Castile, Sandra-58, 59, 133
Cauley, Gayle-39, 133
Cave, Richard- 104
Caveny, Rose- 10, 133
Chafins, Karen— 133
Chaillaux, Jacqueline 133
Chambers, Jeffery-71, 133
Chandler. Mary-18. 133
Chapin. George— 133
Chaplin, Teresa-26, 31. 34, 50, 85, 104
Chapman, Lori— 133
Charron, Kenneth- 104
Charron, Sheme-39. 133
Cheatham, Theresa— 133
Cherry, Dale 104
Cherry, Jeffrey- 104
Childs, Gary- 16, 21. 33, 34. 35, 41. 104
Childs, Tamera— 133
Chilton, Steven- 133
Chism, Helen 133
Chrisman, Paula— 133
Chnsman, Scott- 133
Chnslensen, Laura— 133
Chnstensen, Phyllis- 1 33
Christian, Michael- 133
Christopher. William-94, 133
Christy, Sherry -133
Clampitl, Timothy- 133
Clark, Brian-52, 104
Clark, Cathy-10. 33, 104, 127
Clark, Charles-27, 133
Clark, Diane 133
Clark, James-56. 70, 71, 133
Clark, Jeffrey- 134
Clark, Kenneth-32, 134
Clark, Kenny- 134
Clark. Mindv 16. 134
Clark, Steve- 134
Clay, Earl- 134
Cline, Douglas- 134
Cline, Jen- 134
Clingan, EUen-34. 35, 39, 134
Clyde, Charley- 104
Coakley, Starr - 134
Cobb. Susan- 18. 134
Cobbs, Regina-46, 134
Cochrane. Jeanncttc 134
Cockrill. Alan 134
Coe, Cynthia 10, II, 134
Cohee, Lisa— 62
Coffman, Dawn 134
Cole, Becky 134
Cole, Gary-88, 134
Cole, Kathleen 1114
Cole, Marcus 134
Cole, Mark-88, 134
Cole. Robert 134
Coleman, Charles- 56, 57. 134
Coleman, Cynthia 134
Coleman. Robin- 134
Collins. Allen- 134
Collins, Candy 134
Collins, Elaine-9, 15, 134
Collins, Gene- 134
Collins, Glen-95, 134
Collins, Mark-2, 51, 73. 104, 127
Collins, Rick-56, 73, 134
Combesl, Belly- 134
Combest, Peggy- 134
Combs, Teresa- 134
Compton, Patricia 134
Conwell, Kevin — 134
Cook, Donna- 104
Cook, Tyann 104
Coonlleld, Patricia 134
Coons, Richard- 104
Coop, James— 134
Coop, Sharon— 105
Cooper, Larry— 22, 134
Cooper, Ronald -1 34
Coovert, Nancy— 105
Cope, Beverly- 15, 134
Cope, Brett- 12, 24, 65, 73. 86. 105. 165
Cope. Roxanne-14, 134
Copenhaver. Ann-ll, 20, 31, 105
Copenhaver, Bryan— 36, 134
Coppinger, Ronald- 134
Copple, Nellie 134
Comett, Joey- 14, 83
Cornn. Tracy- 1 2. 56. 93
Comce, Suzanne— 134
Come, Deloris— 34, 135
Cory, Anthony— 105
Cory, Carol— 135
Costin, Robert- 135
Cotter, Rex-60, 61, 105
Cottongim, Carey— 135
Couch, Kenneth- 135
Couden, Carol- 105, 135
Couden, Terrie— 19, 135
Covert, Joyce— 135
Covington, Felicia— 135
Covington, Sabrina-29, 39, 135
Cowherd, Owen— 56, 135
Cox, Denise— 135
Cox, Jeffrey- 135
Cox, Laura-24, 25. 31. 32. 33, 34, 35, 105, 127
Cox, Leslie- 19, 38, 135
Cox, Mitchell-30, 135
Cox, Samuel- 135
Cox, Spencer- 135
Craft, Sheilah-18, 135
Crafton, Joni- 135
Craig, Charles- 135
Craig, Cheryl 14. 85. 135
Craig, Dana- 16. 93. 135
Craig. Tim- 135
Crane, Deborah- 135
Crane, Donald- 105
Cranfill, Jennifer— 105
Cravens, Donna — 135
Crenshaw, Kevin— 5, 32, 105
Crenshaw, Mary— 135
Cridlin, Anna- 105
Cridlin, Elaine-34. 35. 39, 135, 176
Cridlin, Tom— 65
Critchlow, Sheila 36, 135
Crocker, James— 135
Crockett, Donald- 135
Crockett, Kevin- 1 35
Croley, Don-83, 135
Cronin, Scott— 106
Crooks, David-34, 35, 106
Cross, John-56, 70, 106
Cross, Maurice— 135
Cross. Phillip— 21
Crouse. Mary-18, 106
Crouse, Tina- 135
Crowe, Richard-71. 135
Crowe, Vemita-59, 135. 176
Crowe, William- 106
Cruz, Carmelita — 135
Cruz, Thomas— 135
Cummins, Clifford-25, 106
Cunningham. Connie— 38. 135
Cunningham, Glenn— 20, 67, 106
Cunningham, Jeffrey 135
Cunningham, John -135
Cunningham, Larry 83, 135
Cunningham, Sherry 135
Currcn, Lisa 27, 62, 135
Curry, Freddie 66
Curry, Jewel 70, 1 35
Curry, Malcolm-56, 70, 71. 83. 135
Curtis, Jennifer 135
Curtis. Louise 135
Curtis. Michael 88. 135
Dalton, Tammy- 135
Danford, Carla-36, 135
Daniels, Linda— 135
Danner, Carol-32, 106, 143
Darby, Lafrondorf-89, 135
Davenport, Robert— 135
Davidson, Dennis— 135
Davison, Paul— 135
Davis, Barbara- 135
Davis, Deborah-34, 91, 135
Davis, Eddie- 106
Davis, James-32, 106, 135
Davis, Robin- 135
Davis, Terry— 136
Davis, Terry— 136
Day, Mark-32, 93, 106, 113. 127
Day, Richard- 136
Day, Stephen-32, 94. 136
Day, Thomas— 136
Dean. Diane-27. 136
Decher, Rhonda- 136
DcHerdl. Leo-68, 106
Denbo, Teresa 136
Denham. Jill- 10. 19, 33. 39. 136
Denny. Carol— 136
Denny, William- 136
DeNoon, DeDe-34, 36, 136
DeNoon, James- 106
DePew, Robert- 136
DeRoos. Robert- 106
Dessauer, Sally— 136
DeTar, Ronald- 136
DeWitt, Julie— 136
Diana, Lanny— 136
Dick. Tammy— 136
Dick, Timothy- 136
Dilley, Elizabeth- 136
Dilley, Gary 106
Dilley. Mary-18, 136
Dinkel. Herbert- 136
Dippel, Kent-67, 136
Disman, Stanley— 136
Dixon, Douglas- 136
Dixon, Kebra-76, 91. 136
Dixon, Teresa-77, 91, 136
Dixon. William-65, 106
Dobson, DarreU- 136
Dobson, John- 106
Dodd, Bryan- 136
Donahue, Marsha— 136
Donaldson, Sherelyn 136
Doody, Lori— 136
Dorns, Terry— 64. 65
Doss. Vickie- 136
Dougherty. Karen— 106
Douglas. Gary— 136
Douglas. George- 136
Douglas. Theodore— 136
Dowell, Muriel- 136
Doyle. Dennis- 106
Doyle, Monica-59, 136
Doyle, Phillip- 16. 136
Drake, Lavon-56, 79. 136
Draper. Daniel 136
Dnscol, Mark-73, 106
Dnscol, Meredith-90, 91, 136
Droeger. Jov 107
Druley, Jay-36. 73. 136
Dryden. Ken- 136
Dugan. Eileen- 15, 20. 27, 39, 59. 80. SI. 136
Dugan, Martin-27. 28, 32, 56, 70. 71. 10"
Dulaney. Kimberly 136
Duncan, Darlene— 136
Duncan, James- 107
Duncan. Mars- 137
Duncan, Michael-29, 137
Dunkerson, Shonda— 137
Dunn, Robert-36. 107
Durham, Cynthia— 137
Durham. Patricia- 107
Dvch. Christopher- 137
Dye, Donna- 137
Eads. Randall -1 37
Eaton Dale 137
Eden. Beth -4, 10. 33. 39, 137
Edgerton, Martha- 1 37
Edwards. Briar, - 1
Edwards. Kimbcrh 107
Edwards. Pamela- 137
Edwards. Terry 56. 73. 89
Fggers. J<«L, 107. 127
Eggers. Tina- 19. 62. 76. 137
Ehlert. Jeffrey- 32. 137
Fhrgott, Bruce 137
Ehrgoll Jeff 137
Eickclberg. Cary -32. 137
Eickclberg. Mary-16. 137
Elder. Barbara-32, 137
Ellen, Billie— 137
I II.. Clifford- 107
Eluere. Carl 137
Eluere. Debbie- 107
Eluere. Edward- 137
Embry. Wayne- 137
Emery, Pam-32. 137
Engellcing, Theodore— 32. 137
England. Donne- 107
Engle, Penny- 137
Engle. Sharon- 137
Engle. Tami-10. 24. 137. 152
Engle. Tern-24. 137
Fnsinger. Elizabeth- 137
Ensinger. Jeanie-29. 37
Escue. Gary — 137
Escue. Michael- 107
Etheridge, Pamela- 137
Eltner. Dann-95. 137
Ettner. Michelle- 10. 38. 137
Evans, Beverly— 137
Evans. Bradle'y-29. 137
Ewing, Rebecca— 107
Ezzell. Leslie- 137
Fagan, Karen-9. 32. 108. 127
Fagan. Mark-94. 137
Fair. James-56. 72. 73. 86
Fanelli. Catherine— 108
Fanow, Ellen-30, 32. 108. 128
Farson. Kenny- 137
Fattic. Stephanie- 18. 137
Faubion. Linda-39. 137
Faubion. Nancy — 32. 108
Fendly, Michael- 137
Fentress. Dewavne-83. 137
Fentress. Phil— 137
Ferguson. Kevin- 137
Ferguson. Kimberly- 137
Ferguson. Rosemary 13"
Ferguson. Sara— 108
Ferguson. Virginia— 137
Ferrer. James- 137
Filer. Scott- 137
Figg. Lisa- 108
Finch. Jessie— 56, 94. 13"
Finch. Jon— 73
Finch. Josce- 137
Finn. Danny -66. 137
Finn. Michael- 108
Fishbum, Scott- 137
Fisher. Carolyn- 108
Fisher, George-95. 13"
Fish. Dcborah-22. 13"
Fleenor. Cynthia- 137
Fletcher. Rhonda-2". 13"
Flick. Rhonda- 13"
Fknvcrs Charles 2". 13". 1"6
Flowers. Patricia 21.29, 30. 31. 39. 10$. 12". 169.
Ford, \ngelia 58 5 Q 13"
Ford. Carol 25. 30. 31. 39. 10$, 12"
Ford, Harold ->6
Ford. Kevin 22. 138
Ford. Larry -I3S
Ford. Paul- 108
Ford. Shelley 23. 138
Fosso, Tbni lev 22. 23, 13S
Foster. Robert- 13
Foster. Robm 138
Foster, Sheila 138
Foster. Vincent- 13S
Fowler. Barbara 13S
Fowler, Billy- 138
Fowler, Jerri— 108
Fowler, Susan— 138
Franklin. Anthony— 138
Franklin, Joseph-56, 94, 138
Freeh, Kimberly-36, 39, 138
Freeman, Annette— 39, 138
Freeman, Jennifer— 16, 62, 108
Freeman, Pamela— 108
Freeman, Wendy— 138
Friedly, Kevin-32, 33, 38, 40, 41, 51, 108, 127
Friedly, Kimberly-19, 24, 138
Frost, Tony- 138
Fry, Timothy— 138
Frye, William- 108
Fullen, Russell- 138
Fullenkamp. Tina— 138
Galloway, Tom-23, 108
Gannon. Patrick— 138
Gansert, Kay- 108
Gant, Danita-21, 58, 59
Garard, Debra-8, 108
Gardner, Cheryl— 138
Gardner, Susan— 36, 138
Garner. Steven— 138
Garvey. Gail— 138
Garwood, Manam— 109
Gatewood, Robert-27. 138
Gavin, Virgil- 138
Gay, Michael- 138
Gayles, Shirley— 138
Gearlds, Kim- 138
Gelarden, Sean— 138
Gelarden, Timothy— 138
Gentry, Mark- 138
Gentry, Michael-21, 34, 35, 138
Gibbs, John- 138
Gibbs, Shelly- 138
Gibeaut, Edward— 138
Gibeaut, Terri— 138
Gibson, Becky— 138
Gibson, Melanie-10, 109, 127
Gibson, Sherry— 138
Gildea, Bradley-7, 20, 24, 64, 66, 138
Gilliam, Bobby- 138
Gilliam, Darryl-83, 138
Gilliam, James— 139
Gillaim, Larry— 139
Gillespie, Mark— 64, 65
Gillespie, Tonya— 109
Gilly, Deborah- 109
Gladney, Anthony— 139
Gladney, Joyce— 59
Gladney, Karen— 139
Glassmeyer, EUen-29, 90, 91, 159
Glassmeyer, Richard— 36, 73, 139
Glenn, Charles-56, 73, 139
Glover, Ann- 109
Glover, Chris- 139
Glover. Neil-39, 139
Godby, Ahce-31, 139
Golden, William- 139
Goldsberry, Rita- 139
Goldsberry, Terri— 139
Goldsmith, John- 109
Goldsmith, Keith- 139
Gomez, Lisa-32, 109
Gomez, Maria— 139
Gonzalez, Nora- 109, 127
Gonzalez, Sergio-56, 109
Goode, Phyllis- 139
Goodman, David— 139
Gorton, Lori— 139
Gorton, Scott- 139
Gorton, Susan- 139
Gott, Sue- 16
Graham, Dianne— 109
Graham, Wendy- II, 59, 139
Graves, Janet— 139
Graves, Laura— 139
Gray, Tracy— 139
Greb, Dan-ell- 139
Greb, Gary- 139
Green, Carol— 139
Green, Teresa— 139
Greiner, Barbara— 110
Grimes, Hank- 1 8. 32, 139, 176
GrLsmore. Margaret— 139
Grismore, Paul— 139
Grooms, Terry- 139
Gross, Karen-36, 39, 139
Gross, Mauricia— 32, 110
Gross, Sharon-36, 39, 139
GufTy, Wade- 139
Guhl, Brian-32, 33, 36, 110
Gunderman, Richard-21. 55, 68. 134, 139
Gunn, Bob- 139
Gunn, Edward — 139
Gunn, Ja Bez— 95
Gunn, Patsy- 139
Gunter, Brenda— 139
Guthrie, Alan-11, 68, 69, 139
Haas, PauI-95, 139
Haboush, Greg-20, 27, 29, 65, 1 10
Haboush, Jeffrey-95, 139
Hack, Carla-36, 110. 131
Hack, Roger- 139
Hacker. Brenda- 19, 139
Hackler, Randall- 139
Haden, Robert- 110
Hadley, Lynn-36, 139
Haganman, Patricia— 110
Haganman, Richard— 95, 139
Hail, Perry- 139
Hall, Theresa- 139
Hall, Timothy- 1 10
Ham. Jeffrey- 1 10
Hamilton, Dallas-20, 139
Hamilton, Thomas-20, 139
Hammons, Monty— 139
Hammons, Rhonda-20, 32, 110
Hammons, Robin-39, 81, 139
Hampton, Rita— 139
Hancock, Dale- 139
Handlon, Kimberly-81, 139
Hardebeck, Chris- 139
Hardiman. Christopher— 73, 89
Hardin, Claudia-27, 39, 139
Hardison, Clifford- 110
Harkley, Maggie— 139
Hardman, Gary— 139
Hare, Gail- 139
Harkness, David-31, 40, 41. 110
Harlow, Susan-1 1, 18, 24, 25, 34, 35, 39, 140, 146
Harper, Donna— 140
Harper, Paul- 110
Hamngton, Mark- 140
Hams, Joyce— 140
Hart, Beverly- 1 10
Harter, Bruce-68, 140
Hartley, Duane-56, 140, 156
Harton, Thomas-68, 140
Harvey, Corbette-22, 23, 140
Harvey, Kenneth— 22, 140
Hasseld, Sara- 110
Haste, Judy- 140
Hatter, Garland-86, 1 10
Hatter, James- 50, 140
Hauk, Debra-34, 35, 140
Hauk, Dolores- 19, 140
Hause, Michael- 140
Havens. David— 140
Hawkins, Daniel— 140
Hawkins, Jeff- 140
Hawkins, Karen — 140
Hawkins, Lula— 140
Hawkins, Michael— 110
Hawkins, Patrick-16, 94, 140
Hawks, Stephen- 140
Hawn, Grover— 140
Hayes, Bettie- 1 1 1
Hayes, Dexter-56, 140
Hayes, Gwendolyn— 91, 140
Hayes, Jaqueline— 22, 140
Hazelwood, Tonya— 59, 140
Heady, Elizabeth — 11 1
Heady, Thomas— 140
Heberden, Scott- 140
Heck, Mark-34, 36, 79, 140
Hege, Thomas— 140
Heimer, David-24, 25, 1 1 1
Heizer, David- 140
Helm, Gustavia-76, 90, 91
Hempfling, Betty-33, 34, 35, 39, 140
Hendncks, Shawn- 140
Hendrickson, Billy— 140
Hendrickson, Bonnie— 140
Hendrix, David- 140
Hendnx, Donald- 140
Henson, James— 140
Henthorn, Diana— 140
Henton, Barbara- 140
Hermsdorfer, Leslie— 20, 140
Herndon, Laura— 140
Hemngton, Barney— 140
Herron, Jacqueline— 140
Herzberg, Mark- 16, 140
Herzberg, Valorie-16, 140
Hess, Alfred-73, 92, 93, 111
Hester, Terry- 140
Hickman, Debra— 140
Hicks, Ricky-68, 94, 140
Hier, Terry- 140
Hlgdon, Michael— 140
Higgms, Alan— 140
Higgins, Julie— 140
Higgins, PauI-66, 141
Hildebrand, Susan— 141
Hill, Bridget- 10, 32, 111
Hill, Cathy-13, 27, 141
Hill, Hazel-7, 141
Hill, Kelly-39, 111, 169, 176
Hill, Lynda — 84, 85, 141
Hill, Mark-141, 176
Hill. Richard-5, 141
Hill, Steven-50, 1 1 1
Hill, Timothy- 141
Hill, Timothy-93, 141
Hill, Vanessa- 141
Hill, Wilbert-16, 111
Hilton, Jean- 19, 30, 39, 141
Hilton, Karen-29, 141
Hilton, Lynn-10, 32, 141
Hinch, Nancy— 141
Hinesly, Paul- 14 1
Hinkle, Anthony-16, 32, 33, 94, 141
Hodnett, Greg- 141
Holland, Aronzo— 56, 141
Holland, James— 141
Holland, Ricky-5, 111
Hollon, Eric- 14 1
Hollywood, Walter- 141
Holm, Mark-32, 68, 141
Holt, Mark -66, 89, 141
Holt, Wayne- 141
Hommel, Carol-20, 76, 112, 127
Hooks, Rhonda-10, 33, 34, 141
Hopkins, Angela— 141
Hopkins. Rhonda— 112
Hopper, Jeffrey— 141
Horton, Karen— 141
Hoskins, Anita — 141
Hoskins, Sharon— 112
Holseller, Steven — 141
Houchens, Randy— 112
Houser, Lynn-1 12
Houston, Gary- 12, 73, 86, 112
Howard, Dennis-36, 141
Howard, Edward— 141
Howard, Lisa— 141
Howe, Terry-112, 127
Hudson, Ann-10, 27, 141
Hueston, Guy— 141
Huffman, Chuck- 141
HufTman. Donna-32, 112, 136
Huffman, Joseph— 141
Huffman, Vickie— 141
Hughett, Carolyn-13, 141
Hughett, Donald-65, 73, 86, 112
Hughey, Tammi— 10, 141
Hughey, Tina— 141
Hull, Edward- 141
Hunter, Fred- 141
Hunter, William-73, 112
Hurt, Beth-18, 81, 141
Hurt, Deanna-18, 141
Hurt, Samuel-34, 35, 112, 127
Hurt, Tracy-18, 141, 176
Hutchison, Gwyndelene— 141
Hutchinson, Ricky-52, 112
Hvidston, Dean-32, 33, 78, 79, 141
Hvidston, Douglas-32, 33, 41, 78, 79, 141
Hyatt, Debra- 141
Hyche, Patrick-56, 94, 141
Hynds, Marcus— 141
Irey, Debra— 141
Jackson, Daryl— 141
Jackson, Kathy— 141
Jackson, Robert— 141
Jackson, Sharon— 39, 141
Jacob, Kenny-36, 94, 141
Jacobs, Patricia— 112
Jacobs, Patricia— 141
James, Kimberly-32, 112
James, Michael— 141
James, Rhonda— 141
James, Troy— 141
Jameson, Jackie— 142
Jefferson, Cheryl- 142
Jenkins, Elmore— 142, 176
Jensen, Laura— 26, 142
Jen-ell, Sheni-16, 142
Jett, Sheryl-36, 112. 127
Jewell, Michele— 1 13
Johns, Deborah-76, 90, 91, 142
Johns, Mary— 77
Johns, Mary— 142
Johnson, Douglas— 142
Johnson, Harry— 142
Johnson, Haven— 142
Johnson, Joseph— 142
Johnson, Karen-20, 142
Johnson, Kenneth — 142
Johnson, Kevin— 64, 65
Johnson, Kris— 142
Johnson, Monica-76. 91, 113
Johnson, Scott— 142
Johnson, Tracy-3, 31, 84, 85, 113
Jones, Bobby-56, 142
Jones, Candice— 142
Jones, Dale— 142
Jones, David— 142
Jones. Debbie— 142
Jones, Donald— 142
Jones, Donna-32, 39, 1 13
Jones, Edward— 142
Jones, James— 1 13
Jones, Jennifer- 142
Jones, Jerry— 142
Jones, Joyce- 142
Jones, Lauretta— 142
Jones, Patricia-20, 32, 33, 34. 35. 142
Jones, Rebecca— 1 13
Jones, Stanley— 142
Jones, Tammy— 142
Jones, William-32, 33, 113
Jordon, Annette— 142
Kaim, James-94, 127, 142
Kaim, Jennifer— 1 13
Kaiser, Joseph-60, 61, 113
Kaiser, Laurie— 142
Karr, Cheryl- 142
Kaufman, Timothy— 142
Kaylor, Patricia— 142
Keeker, Virgil- 142
Kehl, Gregory- 142
Keith, Kimberiy-19, 142, 176
Keith, Shirley- 11, 16, 142
Keller, Pamela- 113
Kelly, Daniel- 142
Kelly, David- 142
Kelso, Fred- 142
Kemp, Donna— 142
Kemp, Karen- 142
Kendrick, Christine- 1 1 , 27, 81, 142
Kent, Kathy- 1 14
Keough, Bradley-93, 142
Keough, Cheryl-59, 76. 84, 85. 114
Keough, Phillip- 142
Keplinger, Brent— 142
Kem, Elaine— 142
Kern, Maureen— 26, 29, 142
Kerr, David- 142
Ken, Leslie- 10, 32, 33, 142
Kessler, Stephen— 142
Key, Susan— 142
Kilbum. Michael- 142
Kilbum, pichard— 143
Kime, Frank-36, 143
Kincy, Kenneth-32, 143
King, Angela- 136, 143
King, Cheryl- 143
King, Dana-83, 143
King, Donald -143
King, Julie- 143
King, Kevin- 143
King, Lawrence— 114
King. Linda -114
King, Mark- 143
King, Michael 114
King. Pamela-39, 143
Kinney, Donna II, 114, 127, 128
Kinser, Debbie- 143
Kirchner. Richard- 16, 36. 143
Kirkham, Cynthia 1 14
Kirkham. Sherry- 143
Kirkman, Kenneth 71, 143
Kirkman. Robert-70, 143
Kirlin. Lori 143
Kirlin, Tom 143
Kittle, Edward-34, 71, 83, 143
Kleber. Caroline- 16, 143
Klein, Kimberly-10, 114
Kleppe, Diana 1 14
Klcppe. Donald-27, 32, 66, 70, 89, 143
Knight, Charles- 143
Knuth, Keith-56, 1 14, 127
Kollman, Lisa 39. 143
Kopp. Lisa-20, 143
Koser, Kimberly-I I, 143
Kraeszig, Nicholas- 143
Kramer, Kelley-21, 143
Kramer. Lisa-21. 34, 35
Kutche, Jerome- 143
Lachmayer, Robert- 1 14
Lakes, Victoria-21, 143
Lambert. Billy 143
Landis, Karen- 16. 143
Landwer. Larry- 143
Lane, Douglas-32. 33, 34. 35. 36, 1 14
Lane. Phillip- 16. 17. 32, 33. 143
Langenbacher. Mallhew-68, 69, 92, 93, 143
Lanman, Janet- 143
Largent, Brian— 143
Largenl, Emory— 143
Largent. Joyce— 1 14
LaRue, Linda- 15, 18, 143
Lauck, Lois-20, 31, 80, 81, 143, 149, 154, 159
Laudermilt, Robin- 19, 143
Lauer, Marilyn- 1 14
Laurenzo, Holly- 143
Lawrence, Richard- 1 14
Lawson, Gregory- 143
Lawson, Margaret- 143
Layman, Susan-18, 58, 59, 114
Laymon, Mark- 114
Leach, Judith 19, 36, 143
Leach, Phyllis- 1 8. 143
Leamon. William- 143
Leavell, John-89. 143
Leavitt, Rhonda- 143
Leavitt, Tonya- 1 14
Lee. Gilbert- 143
LeMay. Duane-1 14
LeMay. Teresa- 143
Lenahan, Jean- 15, 27, 77, 143
Lepper, Laura-39, 143
LeVier. Karen- 19, 143
LeVier, Sandra-16, 19, 21, 32, 115
Lewis, Carolyn- 143
Lewis. Kathryn-34, 35, 143
Lewis, Mark- 143
Ligon, Jacqueline— 143
Ligon, Sandra- 143
Lind, Daniel -27, 36, 37, 115, 128
Lindenborg, Martha 143
Lindsey, Timothy- 143
Linton, Gloria— 143
Lrnzie, Cynthia- 1 15
Littleton. Ray-64. 65
Littleton. Theresa- 13. 28, 84, 85, 143
Lockhart, Linda- 144
Logan, Lisa 144
Lolla, Roland-27, 29, 56, 144, 176. cover
Long, Charles- 144
Long, Constance— 144
Long, Daryl-36, 144
Long, David 144
Long, Jennifer- 1 15
Long, Kelly- 144
Long, Linda 1 15
Long, Mark 115
Long, Sandra 1 14
Long, Scott— 36, 144
Long, Susan-27. 32. 33, 40. 41. 115
Long, Terry- 144
Looper, Gail- 144
Lou, Nancy- 1 15
Lot/, William 144
Loucks. Linda 144
Loucks, William- 144
Lovell, Rodney 32, 70, 82, 83
Loveman, Gary— 68, 144
Lowe, Gail 39, 144
Lowe. James-93, 115
Lowe, Steven 144
Lowry, Sheha 1 15
Lucas, James- 144
Lucas, Kalhy 144
Ludwig. Charles- 144
Luke, John- 144
Lunslord, Michael -115
Luzar, Nancy 144
Lynette. Douglas- 1 15
Lynelte, Kevin -144
Lynette. Pamela- 144
Lynette. Rebecca- 144
Lyons. Julie- 144
Mackell, Ellen-9, 144
Mackell, Janet 13, 39, 85. 144
Mackey, Sandra — 144
Maddrill, Jane 14, 144
Magdalions, Folios- 144
Mahaney, James- 144
Mahurin, Arlene- 144
Mahunn, Penny 144
Maki. Sandra 144
Malmfeldt, Gail-62, 116
Malmfeldt, Laurie-62. 144
Malone, Cathy— 144
Mandrcll. Kevin- 144
Manley, Connie— 144
Manley, Victor— 144
Manning, Earline- 144
Manning, Keith-86, 116
Marlow, Richard — 144
Marquis, Glen-30, 31. 116. 127, 168, 176
Marshall. Bart-66. 67. 89, 144
Marshall, Karen-19. 31, 36, 144
Martin, David- 145
Martin, Mark -145
Martin. Natalie- 1 16
Mason, Deborah- 145
Massel, Barbara-22, 23, 116
Massey, Cynthia- 101, 116
Matheny, Lisa— 145
Mathews, Keith-22, 23. 116
Matthews. Tina— 145
Matthews. Thomas- 145
Mattingly. Kevin-66, 145
Mattingly, Kyle- 145
Mattingly. Robert- 145
Mattingly, Sandra- 1 16
Mattingly. Theresa- 145
May. Eric— 116
McAllister, James— 145
McAndrews, Andrew-46, 145
McAndrews, Jacquelyn-27, 39, 59. 145
McAndrews, Matthew 116
McAtee, Kevin-21. 48, 116
McCallister. Charles- 145
McCarty, Robert-56. 145
McClain, John-31. 60, 145
McClain, Kim- 145
McClain, Linda- 1 16
McClain, Robert 145
McCleerey. Paula- 10, 145
McClellan, Roger- 1 16
McClellan. Thomas- 116
McClure, Jennifer- 145
McClure, Mark- 64. 65
McClure. Richard- 145
McCombs, Anthony— 116
McCombs, Debra- 145
McConahay, Kathleen 20
McConahay. Susan- 145
McConahay. Timothy-79. 145. 165
McCotter. Michael- 145
McCrae, Carol- 58, 59
McCrae, Linda-32. 34, 35, 77. 145
McCrae, Maureen -145
McDaniel, Ehge-72, 73
McDaniel, Michael— 93, 145
McDaniel, Roxanne-27, 145
McDermet, Kimberly-91, 145
McDermet, Melanie- 19, 30, 39, 59, 81. 145, 176
McDermet. Stephanie 32. 116. 168. 176
McDermott. Theresa- 116
McDougal, Amy- 145
McGinley, Theresa— 59
McGinms. Gary-58. 70, 71. 145
McGinnis. Georgann- 59
McGovern. Mark 145
McGovem, Matt- 145
McGraw, Dalhs 145
McGregor, Michael- 27, 68, 145
McGrory, Billye 27, 28, 116, 168, 176
McGuire, Dorecn 77. 91, 145
McGuire. Kathleen 15. 33, 145
McGuire, Knsti 9, It). 32, 40, 41. 116, 127
McGuire, Martha- 145
McGuire, Mary 145
McKain, David 18, 21, 32. 34. 35. 117. 127, 128
McKain, Paul 145
McKay, Phillip— 66, 89, 145
McKim, Roger-89, 145
McKinstry. Rick 86, 145
McLeod, Timothy- 145
McMiller, Gregory-21. 145
McMiller. Norman 145
McPherson, Gary-29, 71, 145
McPherson. Timolhy-27, 56, 70, 83, 145. 176
McRae, Bnan-79. 145
McWhorther, Alan 145
Meadows, Kimberly-20, 30, 32, 117
Means, Phillip- 7 1
Meece, David- 145
Meece, Rodger- 145
Melton, Norma 145
Mercker, Hmrich 16, 24, 27, 117, 127
Merrifield, Kathy 145
Merrill, Warren- 145
Meyer, Janis— 145
Meyer, Julie— 10. 18, 145
Meyer, Keilh-66, 145
Meyers. Leslie— 146
Mikesell. Brian- 146
Milburn. Ernesl-16, 36. 146
Miles. Anthony- 1 17
Miles, Bnan-73, 117
Miles, Gail- 146
Miles, Susan- 1 17
Miller, Bart 66, 146
Miller. Daniel- 146
Miller, Freddy- 117
Miller, Gamck 117
Miller, Linda- 146
Miller, Raymond-68, 146
Miller, Ronald- 146
Milhgan, Joyce— 146
Milligan, Kenneth- 146
Minton. Boyd-88, 146
Miser, John- 146
Mitchell, Joanne- 11, 36, 62, 146
Mitchell, Rosemary- 146
Monka, James— 1 17
Monroe, Bryan 146
Monroe, Nancy- 146
Montgomery. Bob- 16, 60. 146
Montgomery, Bryan -146
Montgomery, Rhonda- 146
Montgomery. Wendy— 29, 91, 146
Moore. Abe-56. 57. 73, 86
Moore, Antwaun— 146
Moore, Cathy- 146
Moore. Dale 146
Moore. Dennis— 73, 86
Moore, Kathleen- 10, 146
Moore. Kevin-22. 23. 117
Moore. Lament- 18, 29, 146
Moore, Mary- 146
Moore, Mvron— 146
Moore, Vaughn-25. 27, 56. 146
Morford. Charles- 1 17
Morgan, Cathy— 146
Morgan, Christian — 146
Morgan, Nyla-14, 29, 81. 146
Morgan, Ronald-68, 146
Morgan, Scott- 146
Morgan, Tammy— 117
Morgan, Tiny- 146
Monanty, Brad— 32, 146
Mortality, Pamela— 36. 146
Moms. Debra- 1 17
Morns. Michael- 146
Morrison. Patricia- 146
Morrow. Kevin— 117
Morse, Julie- 146
Moslev. Rene- 146
Moslev, Yvonne— 146
Movlan, Linda— 146
Moylan. Julie- 117
Movlan. William— 146
Maiz, Catherine- II 7. 130
Mueller, Edna-27. 30. 36. 117. 169. Pp
Muir, Michael- 16. 32. 146
Mullms. Teresa— 146
Munchel, Janice 29. 146
Munden, Allen 146
Munden, Debra 146
Munden. Mary 39. 146
Murdick, limoths -146
Murphv. Barbara- 117
Murph\, Sails 14'
Murry. Bcnnie- 147
Muse. Gregory- 147
Musscr. Maurice 147
Mussc-r. Julie -147
Myers, Vinctm U :
Myers, Timothy- 1 1>,
Myrick. Robert- 147
Nallcy. Clara- 147
Nalley. Kenneth 147
Napier. Lee Ann-22. 147. 176
Nation, Debra- 1 18
Nation. Vicki 36. 37. 147
Neaglc Jewel- 1 18
Neal. Lou Ann I V',
Neely. Daniel- 118
Neely. Danny- 147
Neely. David- 147. 176
Neely. Larry- 147
Nelson. Charles- 147
Nelson. Jeffery -147
Nelson. Michelle- 1 18
Nemesnyik. Pamela- 147
Newman, Kathy-32. 36. 62. 63. 147
Nicewanger. Robin -91. 147
Nichols. Cheryl- 15. 18. 147
Nichols, Sandra- 147
Nicholson. Edward— 147
Nicholson. James— 147
Nicholson. John- 147
Nicholson. Michelle- 147
Nicholson. Paula- 147
Nicholson. Teresa- 147
Nicholson. Thomas- 147
NiedenthaL Bruce-20. 32. 118
Nix, Susan- 147
Norns. Julie— 147
Norris. Karen-85, 147
Norns. Lorraine— 118
Northern. Barbara- 147
Northern. Keith-36. 147
Norton. Anthony— 147
Nottingham. Nancy- 10. 147
Nuebhng. Velita— 147
Nuttall, Joseph-22, 147
Oberhes, Bruce-67. 94, 147
Oberlies, Donald-67, 94, 147
Oberhes, Je(Trev-66. 70. 94. 14"
Oberhes. Julie-62. 63. 77. 91. 147
O'Bnen. Beth- 147
O'Connor, Chris-24. 68. 147
O'Connor. Patrick- 14"
O'Gara, Joseph-22, 23. IIS
O'Haver. Julie- 10. 33. 39. 147
O'Haver. Pamela- 10. 32. 33. 147
Ohmit. Enc-16. 17. 29. 4S. 56. US
Ohrn. Richard-66. 67. 70. "9. 147
Oldham. Richard-36. 14"
Oliver. Curtis-21. 14"
Oltean. Julia |9 |4"
O'Neal. Judie 14"
Openhner. David- 14"
Opcnbner. Tons "9. 14"
Ormerod. David- 14"
Osbom. Cindv- 14"
Osleen. Alice- 14"
Ott. Daniel- I IS
On. Jcrrs 14"
Owen. Michael- US
Pacanowski, David— 147
Pace. Tercsa-24. US
Pacheco, Brenda- 147
Pacheco, Robbie-6". II!
Padgett. Randall- 14"
Padgett. Tina- 14"
Page. Rhonda US
Parcel. Pamela 33, 1 IS
Parker, lynette I4S
Parkhurst. McIlssj- I4S
Parmer. Denelda I4S
Passmore. Debra 14S
Pastnck. Delia 14S
Patrick. Debbie 14S
Patterson. Kenneth- 118
Patterson, Linda— 148
Patterson, Phillip— 67
Patton, Thomas- 148
Payne, Denise— 148
Peacock, Mana— 148
Peacock, Thomas— 148
Pearson, Jamie— 148
Peele, Sandra— 148
Pennington, Diana— 148
Pepper, Tonya— 148
Perkins, Steven-67, 148
Perry, James- 148
Perryman, Alfonso— 148
Perryman, Angela— 118
Peters, Doug-60, 61
Pettibone, Tamara— 1 19
Petty. James- 148
Phillabaum, Enc-83, 119
Phillips, Cynthia- 148
Phillips, Ethel- 148
Phillips, Lisa- 148
Phillips, Michael- 148
Phillips, Patricia- 119
Phillips, Randy-36, 148
Phillips, Robert- 148
Pierson, Perry- 148
Pilkinton, Timothy- 148
Pillow, Terry- 148
Ping, James-88, 148
Pitcock. Jerry- 148
Pitman, Chnstopher-67, 148
Polhtt, Barbara- 148
Polhtt, Nancy-22, 23, 148
Polston, Douglas- 148
Pond, Carol- 18. 148
Poole, Brian- 119
Poole, John- 119
Popplewell, Karen-30, 32, 119
Poulos, Deborah- 148
Powell, Francine-28, 148
Powers, Robert- 119
Pressley, Mark— 148
Preston, Charles- 148
Presutti, Joanne— 148
Price, Blaine-68, 148
Price, Frances— 148
Price, William- 148
Primm, Lenny-56, 57, 82, 83
Pritchard, Alberta- 10, 148
Pritt, Chris-51, 148
Pntl, GiJbert-56, 79, 148
Pnvette, Doug-56, 57
Pnvette, Gregory— 56, 148
Proctor, Randy-36, 148
Proffitt, Robert- 148
Pruitt, Lisa- 148
Pryor, April- 148
Pryor, Donald- 149
Puckett, Earl- 149
Puckett, Vickie- 149
Purcell, Vincent- 149
Purdue, Ronald-56, 70
Purdue, Stefania— 149
Pursell, Tom- 149
Purvis, Jill- 16, 149
Qualkenbush. Jeffrey- 16, 36, 149
Rader, Gregory— 149
Rader, Julie- 119
Raines, Denny— 36, 149
Raines, James— 149
Ramey, Jeanette— 149
Ramsey, Chris- 149
Randolph, Robert- 18, 120
Rankin, Gary-30, 73, 120
Ransom, David— 149
Ransom, Lisa— 14, 149
Rapp, Brian-32, 34, 36, 149
Ratliff, Gay- 149
Ray, Candy- 149
Ray, Laura— 149
Rea, Tytiana— 149
Reames, Chnstina-39, 149
Reames, Mary— 34, 149
Rebholz, Julienne— 149
Rech, Cynthia- 149
Rech, David-56, 70, 149
Rednour, Elrzabeth-36, 39, 149
Reed, Angelia— 22
Reed, David-64, 66, 67, 93
Reed, Fredrick-71, 149
Reed, Georgann-27, 32, 33, 149
Reed, Kenneth- 149
Reed, Laura— 149
Reed, Sherry- 149
Reel, Jeffery-71, 83, 149
Reel, Richard- 120
Reifeis, Kelly- 149
Reifeis, Mary-149, 176
Remster, Troy— 149
Renner, Peggy— 149
Rettig, Paul-56, 149
Rettig, Stephen-65, 73, 120
Reynolds, Joni-11, 149
Rhoades, Walter- 149
Rhodes. Susie-5, 28, 120
Rice, Anthony-32, 66, 149
Rice, Frank— 149
Rich, Camilla- 10, 39, 149
Rich, Felicia-32, 120
Richard, Lisa- 149
Richards, Wayne— 149
Richardson, Donald— 149
Richardson, Linda— 149
Richardson, Stanley— 149
Riches, Carol-39, 77. 149
Richmond, Donna— 149
Richmond, Shirley— 149
Ridenour, James— 16, 23, 149
Riedman, Daniel— 120
Riggs, Jeffrey- 149
Riley, Helen-21, 34, 35, 149
Riley, Mary Lou— 149
Rippel. Robin-80, 81, 149
Rippy, Kathi-29, 120
Robards. Dennis— 149
Robbins, Jamie— 149
Robbins, Jon-32, 33. 149
Roberson, Jamie— 34, 149
Roberson, Robert- 120
Roberson, Samuel- 140, 149, 151
Roberts, David-18, 32, 120
Roberts, Joyce-49, 120
Roberts, Mark-23, 36, 149
Roberts, Michael- 149
Roberts, Samuel— 149
Robertson, Sheila-91, 149
Robertson, Towanda— 120
Robinson, Jeffry — 149
Robinson, Jerome— 149
Robinson, Jimmie— 120
Robinson, John— 149
Robinson, Kelly- 150
Robinson, Len— 120
Robinson, Willie- 150
Rockey, John-67, 120
Rodgers, David- 120
Rodgers, James— 120
Roell, Suzanne— 150
Roembke. Scott- 150
Roeschletn, Mark-60. 68, 69, 78, 79, 150
Roeschlein, Troy-9, 32. 49, 93, 120
Rogers, Danny— 67, 150
Rogers, Frank— 32
Romans, Debra— 150
Ross, Brian- 150
Ross, Christopher- 150
Ross, Donald- 150
Rouse, Barbara— 150, 176, cover
Rowe, James-79, 150
Rowe, Kenneth-52, 121
Rowland, Lucinda— 150
Rowlen, Ricky— 121
Rude, Lisa- 150
Rude, Valerie- 150
Rudolph, Cynthia- 150
Rupe, Jonathan— 150
Rupp, Timothy— 150
Rusk, Bobby- 150
Russell, Debora-36, 150
Russell, Lynn- 150
Russell, Rex- 150
Russell, Rockhn-27, 66, 83, 150
Ryan, Jennifer— 121
Safstrom, Steven- 150
Sams, Michael— 121
Sanders, Geffrey— 150
Sanders, Janice— 25, 150
Sanders, Kenneth— 150
Sanders, LaTonya— 150
Sanders, Leslye— 150
Sanders, Natalie— 150
Sanders, Robert- 150
Sanders, Susan— 150
Sanders, WUliam-36, 150
Sapp, Evelyn— 150
Sarfaty, David-68, 150
Sargent, Sandra— 150
Sasser, Thomas— 121
Sauer, Michael— 121
Sauter, Sue— 150
Scheib, Diane— 121
Schlebecker, Cecile— 34, 150
Schlebecker, Laura-30, 31, 34, 121
Schmidlin, David-27, 29, 121
Schneider, Jeffery-16, 150
Schroering, Richard— 150
Schultz, Anthony-67, 121
Schultz, Shawn- 15, 18, 150
Schuster, Pamela— 121
Schuster, Thomas-67, 73, 150
Schuster, Timothy-95, 150
Scott, Bob- 150
Scott, Christina- 121
Scott, Rita-91, 150
Scott, Roxanne— 151
Scott, Susan— 36, 91
Scott, Wanda- 18
Scrogham, Kim- 15, 24, 32, 121
Seals, Frances— 151
Seats, Ronald-99, 151
Sedam, Cheryl— 151
Sedam, Dema— 151
See, Thomas— 151
Selke, Pamela- 151
Sever, Jerry— 121
Sexson, Janet— 121
Sexson, Jeffrey— 151
Sexson, Ronald— 66, 151
Sexton, Leroy— 122
Sexton, Lisa-19, 122
Shadiow, Bruce-65, 72, 73, 151
Shadiow, Debra- 10, 151
Shaw, Dwayne— 56, 151
Shearer, Darling— 122
Sheedy, Teresa- 15 1
Sheets, Jeffery-95, 151
Sheets, Julie- 151
Shelley, William-30, 122, 127
Shelton, Jacquelyn— 151
Shepard, Knsta-9. 12, 26, 27, 32, 85, 151
Sherron, Carol- 122
Sherron, Joseph-88, 151
Shockney, Virginia-32, 33, 41, 122
Shoemaker, Alan— 122
Short, Daniel- 151
Short, Randall- 151
Short, Teresa- 151
Siebenthal, Johnny— 151
Silins, Roy-23, 36, 151
Simmons, Anna— 151
Simmons, Ruben — 151
Sims, Ronald-95, 151
Sims, Susie— 151
Sisk, Michael-56, 93, 151
Slayton, Jeffrey- 151
Slayton, Tony— 151
Sloan, Robert-56, 122
Small, Katheryn-77, 151
Smartz, Theresa-31, 39, 151
Smiley, Michael— 151
Smith, Andrew— 71, 151
Smith, Anthony- 151
Smith, Anthony- 151
Smith, April-9, 84, 85, 151
Smith, Beverly- 122
Smith, Beverly- 122
Smith, Bonnie-10, 39, 151
Smith, Charlotte-58, 59, 151
Smith, David- 151
Smith, Dennis- 151
Smith, Douglas-22, 151
Smith, James— 151
Smith, Jennifer-34, 151
Smith. Joseph-60, 61, 73, 122
Smith, Lynda- 151
Smith, Michael- 151
Smith, Reginald- 151
Smith, Robert- 151
Smith, Sherry-13, 27, 39. 151
Smith, Tammie— 151
Smith, Tammy— 151
Smith, Virginia— 151
Snedigar, Rhonda— 151
Snelson, Gary— 151
Snoddy, Linda— 151
Snoddy, Rhonda— 152
Snyder, Dana-33, 39, 122, 127
£nyder, Mike- 152
Snyder, Stephanie— 122
Socks, Linda— 122
Solberg, John— 152
Sommers, James— 122
Sorrentino, Susan— 10, 152
Sparenberg, John— 152
Sparks, Steven— 152
Spears, Beverly— 152
Spencer, Frank— 152
Spencer, Sierra— 152
Spicklemire, Stephen-16, 32, 33, 152, 176
Sprankle, Edward- 12, 88, 152
Sprauer, Gregory— 122
Spring, Rhonda— 152
Springer, Holly-32, 33, 122, 127
Sprowl, Martha— 152
Spurling, Donald— 152
Stacy, Judy- 122
Stafford, Cathy- 152
Stafford, Aretha-59, 152
Stafford, Ronnie- 152
Stahl, Michael- 123
Staley, Julia-20, 39, 123
Stamen, John— 60
Stephens, Kevin-94, 152
Stephens, Tracy— 123
Stephenson, Madella— 152
Stephenson, Robert-27, 123
Sterling, Aaron— 152
Stevens, Charles— 152
Stevens, Phillip- 152
Stevenson, Susan— 9, 152
Stewart, James-95, 152
Stewart, Karen-24, 29, 152
Stewart, Linda— 152
Still, Mark- 152
Stillabower, Shelley- 152
Stillabower, Sherry— 123
Stinson, Beverly-32, 123
St. John, Kenneth-24, 56, 70, 123, 127
St. John, Teena— 152
Stone, Wayne- 152
Storm, Mark-82, 83, 152
Stout, Rhonda- 152
Stover, Lora— 152
Stoyonovich, Charles— 152
Stoyonovich, Daniel— 21, 152
Stoyonovich, George— 123
Strange, Jennifer-9, 20, 27, 59, 152
Striby, Richard- 123
Strickland, Amy- 10, 24, 25, 62, 152
Strickling, Ronnie— 152
Strode, Paul- 152
Struck, Bonnie-27, 28, 152
Struck, Paul- 152
Struck, Steven- 152
Strykowski, Donna— 32, 152
Strykowski, Ronda-32, 152
Stucker, Joey-67, 152
Stultz, Vaughn- 1 52
Stum, Carmel— 26, 152
Sturgeon, Patricia— 152
Sturm, William- 123
Suddarth, John- 152
Suddarth, Sylvia- 153
Suiter, Jerry-66, 68, 153
Suiters, Daniel-36, 153
Suiters, Donald- 153
Sullivan, Lori— 123
Summers, Mark— 153
Summers, Stephen— 153
Summitt, Delores— 153
Sumner, Constance— 124
Surber, Wanda- 153
Sutter, Donna-39, 153
Sutter, Gregory-20, 94, 153, 165
Sutterfield, James- 34, 35, 36, 124
Sutterfield, Mary-36, 153
Turpin, Dominic 71, 153
Twigg, Tom 124
Tackelt. Robert- 153
Tanasovich, Lynn-91, 153
Tanasovich, Steven— 49, 60, 124
Tarver, Christann— 153
Taylor, Andrew-32, 53, 56, 1 53
Taylor, Beverly— 153
Taylor, Charles- 124
Taylor, David-56, 70, 94, 153
Taylor, Keith- 153
Taylor, Kimberly— 36
Taylor, Lisa- 153
Taylor, Trent 153
Tedders, Timothy— 153
Temple, Edward— 153
Temple, Laurie— 153
Temple, Roger— 153
Templeton, Mark-16, 153
Templeton, Tamara— 36
Terry, Diana— 153
Thatch, Samuel- 153
Thein, James- 1 53
Thein, Stephen-19, 153
Thomas, Cynthia— 13, 85
Thomas, Darryl— 66, 153
Thomas, Jimmy— 153
Thomas, Sheila-27, 32, 124
Thompson, Becky— 153
Thompson, Donna— 153, 176
Thompson, Maurica— 153
Thompson, Michael— 124
Thompson, Pamela— 10, 153
Thompson, Robin— 66, 68
Thornton, Gary— 124
Thornton, Renato— 153
Thornton, Susan — 153
Throckmorton, Samuel— 153
Tichenor, Patricia— 153
Tinnin, Desi— 153
Tinsley. David— 153
Toles. James— 153
Toles, Sharon-18, 124, 132
Tolley, Charles- 153
Tomlin, Lea-20, 153
Toney, Jeanette— 153
Toney, Palnck— 124
Tooley, Beverly— 124, 127
Tooley, Charlotte- 1 1, 34, 36, 59
Torrence, April— 59, 153
Torrence, Edith— 153
Totton, Patricia- 19, 29, 34, 153
Tracy, Sharon— 32, 36
Traylor, Tereasa— 20, 29, 124
Trice, Ruth- 153
Trice, Thomas— 153
Tnnkle, Deborah— 124
Tnvett, Michael— 36
Trosper, Georgia— 153
Trosper, Eloise— 153
Troutl, Tammy— 124
Tucker, Cheryl— 24, 153
Tucker, Donna-24, 27, 153
Tucker, Wendell- 153
Tunstill, Shirley— 153
Turner, Donna— 18, 153
Turner, James— 153
Turner, Kim — 153
Turpin, Diana— 39, 153
Uban, Michelle- 153
Underwood, Gregory -II, 83, 154
Upchurch, Jay— 154
Ursiny, Danus-20, 124
Vanal, Roberl-82, 83, 124
Vance, Patricia 124
Vance, Rick- 154
Vane, James— 124
Vane, Michael- 154
Van Fossan, Lisa-34, 154
Van Hooser, Amanda-8, 32, 154
Van Huss, Margaret 154
Vastine, Steven— 154
Vastine, Theresa— 154
Vaughn, Teresa— 125
Velazquez, Denise— 62
Velazquez, Jessica— 36, 125, 127
Verbosky, Joan- 154
Verbosky, Michael-20, 154
Vernon, Holly-125, 154
Vie, Theresa— 154
Vinson, Kevin — 154
Vinson, Michael-32, 128
Vollmer, Phyllis- 154
Von Wilier, Lon-19. 154
Voss, Karen- 154
Waddell, Dale- 154
Wadsworth, Kevin— 154
Wadsworth, Michael- 125
Waggoner, Tammy— 154
Wagner, Myra— 154
Walden, Michael- 154
Walker, James— 154
Walker, Janet- 125
Walker, Rebecca- 154
Wall, Dennis-23, 154
Wallace, Brenda-19, 154
Wallace, Charles-73, 125
Wallace, Murphy- 154
Wallis, Becky- 154
Walters, Beth- 154
Walters, Joy- 154
Walters, Lora-10, 39, 154
Walters, Pamela-91, 154
Wand, Deborah- 154
Wand, Melody- 154
Ward, Christopher- 154
Ward, Jimmie— 125
Washington, Bertha- 154
Watkins, James— 154
Watson. James- 154
Watson, Robert 154
Watt, Christina- 1 54
Wayman, Clara- 125
Weaver, Robert 154
Weaver, Ernes! 1 54
Weaver, Keith 154
Weaver, Kenneth 154
Weaver, Paul 16, 154
Webb, Gary- 1 54
Webb, Pattie- 19, 125
Webb, Rickey- 154
Webb, Rusly-27, 125
Welch, David-32, 33, 154. 176
Wells, Lucius- 125
Wells, Pat- 154
Wells, Shelia 155
Welsh, Mark- 125
Werner. Phillip- 155
West, David- 155
Whalen, Mary- 155
Whealley, Christopher- 155
Wheeler, John-27, 126
Wheeler, Mary-59, 126
Wheeler, Patricia- 155
Wheeler, Steve- 1 55
Wheeling, Jill- 16, 155
White, Brenda-19, 126
White, Cynthia- 1 55
White, Dawn 155
White, Joseph- 1 26
White, Larry- 155
White, Lisa- 155
White, Sharon- 155
White, Stephen- 155
Whitehurst, Andy-16, 155
Whitney, Dennis— 155
Whitney, Don- 155
Whitl, Sue- 155
Whyde, Angela- 155
Wichman, John— 155
Wiese, Joann— 155
Wiggington, Edwin — 155
Wiggins, Janice— 59
WUburn, Charles- 155. 156
Wilbum, Eyvonne— 155
Wilcoxon, Devon— 32, 126
Wilder, Mark- 155
Wiles, Andy-16, 155
Wiles, Christopher— 126
Wiley, James- 155
Wiley, John- 155
Wilfong. Leshe-16, 30, 39, 155, 176
Wilkins, Elizabeth- 155
Wilkinson, Andrew-21, 36, 155
Wilkinson, Kelly- 10, 26, 34, 39, 155
Williams, Donald-88, 155
Williams. Jenny— 155
Williams, Kennelh-20, 126
Williams, Melissa- 155
Williams, Penny- 155
Williams, Roberta- 19. 24, 81. 155
Williams, Susan— 155
Williams, Tammy-77, 155
Williams, Vicky- 155
Williams. Wayne- 155
Williarmon. John— 155
Williford. Patricia- 1 55
Wills. Ronnie- 155
WiLson. Annette- 1 55
Wilson. James— 126
Wilson, James- 1 55
Wilson. Keith -1 55
Wilson, Michael-26, 27, 2*. 29, 5'. 79 -' 2(
Wilson. Patricia- 1 55
Wilson. Steven -93. 126
Winter. Curt-48. 78, 79. 126
Wise. Curtis- 155
Witter. Dana- 126
Woerner, Douglas- 155
Wood, Hugh- 126
Wood, Joseph 155
Wood, Kathnn-31. 32. 80. 81. 126
Wood. Sharo'n-10. 39. 155
Woodcock. Greg— 155
Woodcock. Rhonda- 19. 155
Woodward. Denise- 155
Woolen. David- 156
Woolen. Tena— 156
Wright, Michael- 156
Wnght, Nancy- 156
Wyatt, David-34, 156
Wylie. Rhonda- 156
Wynalda. Stephen-19. 156
Yager. Catherine— 126
Yamafuji. Dawn— 18, 156
Yaryan, Thomas— 156
Yates, Michael- 156
Yohler, Patricia- 19. 156
York. Bill— 156
York. Jimmy— 156
Young. Beverly— 156
Young, Denise— 156
Young. Gary— 156
Young. J'Annelle— 156
Young. Mark-27. 68. 126. 156
Young. Robert- 156
Young, Timothy— 156
Young, Vela- 127
Younger. Rodney— 89
Zander. Mark-16. 156. 176
Zimmerman. Dianna— 127
Zimmerman. Steven— 156
Lee Ann Napier, Editor-in-Chief
Tina Allen, Managing Editor
Patty Flowers, Business Manager
Lou Ann Allen
E. Dale Dinkens, Advisor
Frank Tout, Principal
Portraits by Tower Studio
Printed by Herff Jones Yearbooks
Our thanks go to Mr. George Jackson and the business depart-
ment for the use of their equipment at deadline time and to all of
the faculty, staff, and student body for their cooperation through-
out the year. We would especially like to thank the Student Coun-
cil officers (Michael Wilson, Roland Lolla, Barbara Rouse, Andria
Alexander, and Billye- McGrory) who represent the student body of
Howe on our cover.
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